The Jewish Floridian

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Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami-Dade County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Dade -- Miami

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 1927?
Dates or Sequential Designation:
-v. 63, no. 20 (May 18, 1990).
General Note:
Editor: Fred K. Shochet, <1959>.
General Note:
Description based on: Vol. 5, no. 47 (Nov. 25, 1932).

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:02434

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Preceded by:
Jewish unity
Preceded by:
Jewish weekly
Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian/the Floridian newspaper


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Full Text
llewislli Floridian
gls- Number 39
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Miami, Florida Friday, September 26, 1975
m>c by Man Two Sections
Price 25 rents
uXo Guarantees for Giving Up Rodeis Sisco
Ties B.'ins Cut 5-A
No Special Funding 8-A
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA)
Ur :.v of State Joseph
j cjscc told a Congressional
committee that the United
States has not given Israel "a
guarantee" of oil supplies in the
event of an Arab embargo, said
the U.S. was "not precluded"
from contacts with the Pales-
tine Liberation Organization al-
though there was no intention
to make such contacts "on a po-
litically significant level," and
indicated that the "essence" of
America's influence on Israel
was its military and economic
support to that country.
Sisco made those remarks in
statements and replies to ques-
tions before the House Interna-
tional Affairs Committee, which
is conducting hearings on U.S.
commitments made in connec-
tion with the Israeli-Egyptian
interim agreement in Sinai sign-
ed last month including the
presence of American techni-
cians in Sinai.
REP. THOMAS Morgan (D.,
Pa.) committee chairman, said
a resolution on the American
presence would be drafted and
the House would vote next
week. He said he expected the
Senate to vote on its own reso-
lution also.
The interim accord cannot be
put into effect before Congress
Continued un Page 2-A
Only New Movement in Sinai
Will be to Implement Accord
JOSEPH SISCO
PLO not out either
Congressional OK 2-A
Syria Decision Out 9-A
Unexpected Boon 11-A
By YITZHAK RABI
NEW YORK (JTA) Is-
Araeli Defense Minister Shimon
Peres said here that the only
movement in the Mideast for
WILL!* G TO OFFER GUARANTEE
No Atom Heads
On Perskings,
Peres Promises
HUSSEIN INSULTED
Jordan
Says Another
['No' to Hawks
State Dep't. Rapped ... 8-A
WASHINGTON (JTA)
Sen. Clifford .Case (R.,
N .; said that the Ford Ad-
ministration's compromise
with Congress over the sale
of 14 Hawk missile batteries
to Jordan still stands despite
Kin Hussein's rejection of
insulting."
Case said that he was
dropping his opposition to
the sale as a result of Presi-
dent Ford's letter to Senate
and House leaders giving as-
Continued on Page 2-A
Commitment Out 8-A
WASHINGTON (JTA)
Israeli Defense Minister
Shimon Peres said here that
Israel was ready to guaran-
tee that it will not put nu-
clear warheads on weapons
supplied by the United States
that are capable of deliver-
ing such warheads.
"If you want to, we shall
give you such a guarantee,"
he declared in the course of
an address to the National
Press Club here. Peres, who
arrived here to discuss
weapons supplies with U.S.
officials, was apparently re-
ferring to the "Pershing"
ground to ground missile
which Israel is seeking and
which has a nuclear delivery
capability.
THE ISRAELI defense chief
also disclosed to his National
Press Club audience how the
proposals to place American
Continued on Page 11-A
the next six months will be
the implementation of the new
interim accord between Israel
and Egypt, and indicated that
no negotiations with Syria are
in the offing.
Addressing a press confer-
ence at the Regency Hotel,
Peres said that Israel will not
ask Washington for "anything
that has nuclear potential and
capability." He also reiterated
that Israel does not have the
A-bomb in the Mideast."
ASKED BY journalists about
reports that Secretary of State
Henry A. Kissinger has prom-
ised to supply Israel with Per-
shing ground-to-ground mis-
siles, Peres said: "I would not
like to go into a discussion of
any of the arms we are going
to ask for. Ground-to-Ground
missiles are already in the Mid-
east."
Peres said that the Soviets
have supplied Egypt with the
"Scud" and "Frog" missiles. He
added that Israel will be getting
the "Lance" missile from the
U.S., which is equivalent to the
"Frog."
PERES emphasized that the
proposed U.S. assistance to Is-
Continued on Page 7-A
COMMISSIONER SPEAKS OUT
Warn Gotham to Shun
Jewish Worker Prejudice
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
NEW YORK (JTA) New York City Human Rights
Commissioner Eleanor Holmes Norton warned New York
City employers not to discriminate against Jews under pres-
sure from the Arab boycott.
In a press conference announcing that she has sent a
letter to city trade associations warning that such discrimi-
nation would violate the City Human Rights Law, Ms.
Norton said the City Commission on Human Rights believed
that the best way to combat discrimination was to prevent
it before it occurs.
THE COMMISSIONER made
her statements in announcing
that the Commission has found
probable cause in a complaint
charging a New York City oil
company with discriminating in
the firing of a Jewish recep-
tionist-typist in February, 1974,
whose job required the greet-
ing of Arab visitors.
Ms. Norton said that Stacie
Continued on Page 2-A
'NOT FIT'
Kissinger Invites Russian
Approval of Interim Pact
U.S. Urged Not to Quit UN Role 6-A
UNITED NATIONS(JTA)
Secretary of State Henry A.
Kissinger declared here Mon-
day that the new Israeli-Egyp-
tian interim accord has im-
proved the atmosphere for fur-
ther progress on all issues in
the Middle East, that the U.S. is
"prepared to make a serious ef-
fort to encourage negotiations
between Syria and Israel," and
that despite "important differ-
ences between the U.S. and the
Soviet Union, "our two coun-
tries have held parallel views
that the situation in the Middle
East poses grave dangers and
that partial steps must be part
of and contribute to progress
toward a comprehensive settle-
ment."
He said discussions have be-
gun with the Soviet Union to-
ward that end.
KISSINGER MADE his re-
marks in an address to the
United Nations General As-
sembly on the opening of its
Continued on Page 3-A
Shun Eckerd,
Ford Urged
By ADLeague
The Anti Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith an-
nounced this week that it
has called upon President
Ford not to appoint Florida
businessman Jack Eckerd to
the post of administrator of
the General Services Admin-
istration.
The ADL declared that
Eckerd is "not fit to hold a
top level position in our gov-
ernment" because he had
Continued on Page 6-A
UN Told to Include Palestinians
UMTED NATIONS(JTA)
Secretary General Kurt Wald-
heim has declared that the Mid-
dle East situation requires "a
global solution which will take
into account all the aspects of
'he problem, including recogni-
tion of the rights of the Pales-
tinian people."
Waldheim's remarks, wnicn
included a warning that the
Sinai agreement must not be al-
lowed to create "dangerous
complacency, were made to dip-
lomats attending the annual Dag
Hammarskjold memorial schol-
arship luncheon. There were no
Israeli diplomats present be-
cause of Yom Kippur.
"IT IS absolutely essential
that the momentum of negotia-
tions be maintained toward
such an overall settlement,
which alone can bring just and
lasting peace to the area." Wald-
heim said. "Nothing could be
more dangerous than compla-
cency."
Some diplomats said they
were" surprised that Waldheim
Continued on Page 8-A
KURT WALDHEIM
global solutions


Page 2-A
flmistft-cridHifun
Friday, September
21
Shun Jewish Worker Bias, Gotham Told
Continued from Page 1-A
Schwerner, of Queens, charged
that the American Independent
Oil Co., which does a great
d *al of business with Arab com-
panies, fired her after they
isarned she was Jewish.
The case will now proceed to
a hearing before a hearing of-
ficer, after which a final deci-
sion will be made. Ms. SchWer-
ner will be represented by the
Commission's attorneys.
MS. NORTON said this is the
first such case that has gone
to a public hearing. She said
the case was referred to the
Commission by the American
Jewish Congress which she
praised for its action.
She stressed that individuals
who feel they are discriminated
against can appeal to the Com-
mission and noted that the city
law protects individuals from
retaliation.
Any firm found guilty of dis-
crimination is liable to pay
bath compensatory damages as
well as damages for pain and
suffering, Ms. Norton stressed.
She said most cases were set-
tled before a hearing is held
because most firms do not want
the publicity of a hearing.
SHE NOTED that discrimina-
tion on th- basis Of the Arab
boycott is "relatively new" in
New York City and the Com-
mission iiopes to stem it before
it becomes an "avalanche,"
since the city is not only a
world fade center but has the
largest Jewish population in
the country.
Ms. Noiton said the Com-
mission will not accept an ex-
No Guarantees for Rodeis Exit
Continued from Page 1-A
approves the American commit-
ments.
On the matter of oil. the Un-
dersecretary of State said there
was no U.S. guarantee in the
1 event of an Arab embargo
against either Israel or the U.S.
or both countries.
"It is one thing to assist in
making available (oil) for pur-
chase and a guarantee. There s
a distinction, Sisco told the
committee.
HE SAID the America;, un-
dertaking to Israel refers to
"assisting to Purchase in vari-
ous contingencies" in which th?
U.S. can heln Israel buy oil,
adding "I don't want to be more
specific than that."
He added, however, that the
formula worked out between
the U.S. and Israel is the same
as the International Energy
Ag ncy (IEA) formula lor oil
consuming nations in an emer-
g.ncv.
Sisco said all matters relating
t<> u.j. assistance to Israel in
obtaining oil were covered by
the Ford Administration's aid
package to Israel.
HOWEVER, he declined to
give specific figures because
the Preeidenl had not yet made
a final i. cision. According to
the text ol the secret U.S.-Israel
memorandum, disclosed in ihe
press this week, the U.S. "will
p tntly mate nil available for
purchase by Israel" if that
country is unable to purchase
its oil needs.
In case of an oil embargo,
the memorandum states that
the IEA conservation and allo-
cation fn""iula would be applied
by the U.S.
Sisco's remarks on the PLO
were in response to Rep. Paul
Eindley (R.. 111.) who said, "It
is a mistake" for the U.S. to
limit its flexibility bv refusing
to negotiate with the PLO. Sis-
co said. "We are not precluded
on contacts" and disclosed that
"over the years on a lower
level, technical contacts have
been made but no political con-
tacts on politically significant
levels" and there is "no inten-
tion such contacts will be
made."
SECRETARY OF State Henry
A. Kissinger disclosed earlier
that the U.S. had given Israel
a written undertaking that it
^ Congress
jr To Approve
Sinai Technicians
!
WASHINGTON (JTA) Congress is moving at
a deliberate pace toward action on the Administration's
reouest for approval of the presence of American tech-
nicians in Sinai despite President Ford's urging that it
act within two weeks of Secretary of State Henry A.
Kissinger's Sept. 4 briefing of Senate and House Lead-
ers on the Israeli-Egyptian interim accord.
Action according to Ford's timetable is already four
days overdue.
WHILE A vote may come lafe this week on the
concurrent resolution introduced Sept. 10 by Senate
ForeiTJ Relations Committee Chairman John Sparkman
CD., Ala.) at the State Department's request, it is more
likely to be held over in view of the continuing discus-
sions in committee and the scheduling of the debate to
follow.
lhe-HOnse International Relations Comm-ftee pmn-
nett another session behind closed d6ors Wednesday
with- Undersecretary of State Joseph J. Sisco testifying
for the- Administration. It was to be Sisco's third ap-
pearance before the Committee since last week.
would not recognize or deal
with the PLO without Israel's
aonroval as long as the PLO
refused to recognize Israel's
ri'.'ht to exist.
Findley and Rep. Lee Hamil-
ton (II. Ind. I pressed Sisco nn
"what leverage" the U.S. has
on fsrael to progress toward a
settlement with the Arabs. Sis-
co said America's close rela-
tionship with Israel is a princi-
pal core of its undertaking in
Sinai and the "essence of our
influence" is U.S. military and
economic support of Israel.
Hamilton remarked that the
interim accord still leaves Is-
rael in occupation of 87 per
cent of the Sinai and will cost
the U.S. S4 billion to implement
which, he noted, is "mighty jx-
pensive real estate."
Rep. Jonathan Bingham < IX.
N'.Y.) urged that the interim
agreement be put into effect as
soon as possible, saying "it is
oangeroits to delay" because
President Anwar Sadat of
1 e\ |M is under "violent" attack
and Premier Yitzhak Rabin of
lsr;-l ie under "vehement" at-
tack.
BINGHAM ALSO observed
that "Congress is not bound" by
the provisions of the U.S.-Israel
memorandum which, he said,
conveys "nothing more" than
that the Administration will
view them sympathetically.
Hamilton claimed that the,
U.S. was doing all the giving |
and Israel is not giving anv-
thing. Meanwhile, the White'
House said that President Ford '
anu Secretary of State Henrv
A. Kisslr'.vi #ere due to meet
with Soviet Foreign Minister
Andrei Jromyko.
It is evpeced that a prin-
cipal tonic will oe the Soviet at-
titude toward Kissinger's Mid-
dle Bast dinlomaev.
L'Shona Tova Tikesevu
Our New Year wish for Israel
is to Make her Economically
Strong and to Give more to
the CJA and the Emergency
Fund. Mayshie Friedberg
tizm
Honoring L r
Famow'JeWsr*
in Amti ican HUtd/y*
m M-7i
SEKD FOR BOOKLET
mWHNG VII AND
fAMOVS- Jtm IN
Am*1CAN HISTORY
IwWai outs of Jewish ,o-
I "ff "'oion and ,,:,
. o ft,, nafi.n. Voluobl. r,odino f.r
ir ioo7r $,"!,, "*
W A--..X-7,-,
cuse from companies that they
have to discriminate against
Jews or face economic reprisals.
She said economic reason:
are not a justification for dis-
crimination as the courts have
shown in cases where Blacks or
women have been discriminatei..
against.
THE COMMISSIONER noted
thai most New York City em-
ployers are sophisticated about
preventing discrimiiidtoiy prac-
tices, but the Arab boycott is a
new "subtle" method.
She said the Commission will
not only check into hiring and
liiing practices but also into
recruitment policy if a com-
pany no longer recruits in cer-
tain area-; because Jews are
there and in promotion poli-
cies, including the assignment
or lack of assignment of per-
- innel abroad.
She s.ii.l the Commission has
this power as in the case now
Pel ire a federal appeals court
in which the Commission bar-
red New York City newspapers
from advertising jobs in South
Africa for whi 'h Blacks would
not bs able to apply.
Ms Noiton s warning was
contained in a memorandum
sent to trade associations in-
cluding those whose members
d i ;j great !eal of business
abroad.
SHE SAID the comp.iates
v ere advised to explain the city
law not only to the corporate
heads but those on a lower level
that do the hiring, promoting
; lack M. KU ;o. chairman of
the AJCongress' New York
Metropolitan Council, said the
uigani/ation was "gratified?'
with the Commission's finding
of probable cause. He praised
Ms. Norton's warning against
discrimination and said the AJ
Congress "understands the need
for recycling" oil money but
the "search for petrodollars"
cann >t be permitted to \ iolate
national, city ami state "com-
mitments to equal opportunity
and fair employment."
J -
Jordan
Rejects
Hatch Decrf
-4 gain
Continued from Pa,elJ
itirancet that ;he ,
would :-c restricted ;0
fensive use and u--,].
deploytc around
tfantari capital of '^
out o: range of :
space
THE JORO.W, \\
ment anz tunced that Fo
suranc. n ere
Jordar national ffl
govern --.nr snol
man sett Jo da
free : rfm
missik under
laid d' ird.
Cast. -;-d that ho -3'
Senator-- tfm
mile' : 1
quest Vneric i
not up* ft the Mi Idle
er baln-cc beli ,
matt -'>o serious to be I
ed mert-jy on digit
Questions also aroe >rei
to rfKAtar the State Depan
ment kt-r>t Jordan fully info
ed of :'": objections to -he:
by rm MKfrs of Conn
the compromise reached i)
the White House,
AN OFFICIA1
statement said the
date- iention:d in Fords led
to t one ss "i> inc i
with Jc rdan's n Is lc
log R) the Presidenl
first Hawk batt ;|
drlivc.t-^ to .1" .' led
1976. ;:nd the I:
time in 1979.
The Jordaniar utaten ^tsail
"Jordan insist- on i'-pomagl
them ;-.- soon as training of an
arn>ed forces are completed.''
The statement asserted tbatl
if the U.S. insisted on iti ti'rns.1
Jordan would seek the tiissflal
"from any other sources."
RIVERSIDE
Memotlart hapel. Inc Funeral Sectors
MIAMU'^ACI t 1920 Alton R iad at 19th Street
NORMANDYISLE l%0^ermendy(> e
5311151
NO' MIAMI BI-ACH 1648HM.E l9*Aei
MIAMMk COKAI (iABtES 1 )otjqla- Ro*\ at S v\
HOLLYWOOD: 5801 Holh,v
Broward Tel. 920 1010
/?>. s,.', tlsoser e '. '.. at .
W "..... H | N and ''
F*ubin.F.O
M >-i'i;-7.-


Friday, September 26, 1975
* Jewish fhoridistn
Page 3-A
Mideast Demo Preceded Attempt on Ford
SAN FRANCISCO In a
speech just prior to the assas-
Jnation attempt made against
President Ford here Monday,
the president attempted to dis-
cuss Vice President Rockefell-
er's recommendation for the es-
tablishment of a federal agency
on energy research that would
work with private enterprise
toward the encouragement of
U.S. independence from energy
sources ahroad.
Appearing before the San
Francisco Foreign Policy Asso-
ciation, the President was in-
stead met with questions from
members of the association
about the projected role of
American technicials in the Is-
nel-Eevot interim accord.
Outside the hotel, marchers
carried placards demanding:
"Get the U.S. Out of the Middle
East."
A- # W
Morton Says 'No'
WASHINGTON The
American Jewish Congress has
filed suit under the Freedom of
Information Act to require the
Department of Commerce to
make public the names of
American companies involved
in the Arab boycott of Jewish
business interests or compa-
nies that trade with Israel.
Secretary of Commerce
Ropers C. B. Morton and Rauer
H. Meyer, director of the De-
partment's Office of Export Ad-
ministration, were named as de-
fendants in papers filed in the
US. District Court for the Dis-
trict of Columbia.
On Sept. 10, the Anti-Defama-
tion League of B nai B'rith filed
a similar suit in New York.
The action came as Secretary
Morton, appearing before a
Congressional committee on
Capitol Hill, refused the latent
demand to turn over the In-
formation, thus oivnins himself
up to a elation of contempt of
Cony.
ft
Dr. Relkin Retires
NEW YORKDr. Samuel Bel-
kin has been named chancellor
of Yeshiva University, retiring
after 32 years as president of
the institution, believed to be
the longest continuous term of
office among major university
presidents in the nation.
Dr. Belkin. an author, scholar
and leading figure in American
and Jewish academic and cul-
tural life, in his three decades
as president transformed a
small college in Manhattan's
Washington Heights into a
major university with 7,000
students at four campuses in
New York City.
Dr. Belkin has been part of
Ye^niva for 40 years, as teach-
er, dean and president.
ft T> #
Rio Hails Holland
RIO DE JANEIROThe Jew-
ish community of this city paid
tribute to Holland on the oc-
casion of the 700th anniversary
of Amsterdam and the 300th an-
niversary of the Portuguese
Jewish synagogue.
More than 1,000 persons at-
tended the ceremony, organized
bv Rio's Hebraica Club, in the
club's Ben Gurion Hall.
Twenty-one of Rio's principal
organizations and schools gave
the Dutch Consul General to
Brazil gifts for Queen Juliana.
it it a
Prof. Neusner Named
PROVIDENCE, R.I. Prof.
Jacob Neusner, internationally
known scholar, author and
teacher, has been named the
first Ungcrleider Distinguished
Scholar of Judaic Studies, a new
post created at Brown Univer-
sity as the result of a gift by a
New York-based foundation.
President Donald F. Hornig
siid the establishment of the
Ungerleider Distin guished
Scholar position was made pos-
sible by a gift of the D.S. and
R.H. Gottesman Foundation of
New York City as a memorial
to the late Samuel Ungerleider,
Jr.. of the Brown class of 1939.
Hornig announced that in ad-
dition to being named the first
Ungerleider Scholar, Neusner
has also been designated a uni-
V^
tf.
REPAIR
SPECIAL
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OUR EXPERTS
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versity professor, a rank of dis-
tinction reserved for a small
number of teacher-scholars.
ft ft ft
Liberty Bell Park
JERUSALEM A replica of
the famed Liberty Bell of Phil-
adelphia, a gift from that city
to the Government of Israel, is
slated to become the focal piece
of a seven-acre Jerusalem park
to be known as Liberty Bell
Garden.
The Garden will be sited in
the heart of Jerusalem, already
one of the world's most popular
tourist destinations, and will
add additional appeal to poten-
tial travelers from the U.S.
ft ft ft
Eban at IPU Conference
Slams PLO
LONDON"Israel is not go-
ing to disappear or apologize
for its sovereign existence or
be swallowed up in something
else, or renounce its name, its
flag, its Jewish vocation, its
Zionist principles, or its spe-
cific and unique national iden-
tity."
This reply was issued by Ab-
ba Eban, Israel's former Foreign
Minister and now a member of
the Knesset, to a spokesman of
the Palestinian Liberation Or-
ganization at the Inter-Parlia-
mentary Union conference.
His statement came after
Khaled el Hassan demanded
that "the Zionist State" give
way to "the creation of a demo-
cratic secular state" of Pales-
tine "wherein the Jews would
have full rights."
ft ft ft
Chaplain Sobel Cited
NEW YORKThe Legion of
Merit has been awarded to
Chaplain (Cant.) Samuel Sobel,
the first rabbi to serve as The
Chaplain, U.S. Marine Corns
a title equivalent to the Chief
of Chaplainsthe National Jew-
ish Welfare Board was notified j
this week.
The citation accompanying;
the Legion of Merit to Chaplain |
Sobel notes that it was given
"for exceptionally meritorious
conduct in the performance of
outstanding service from July
1973 through August 1975"
while serving as The Chaplain, j
U.S. Marine Corps.
In his position. Chaplain]
Sobel was responsible for the
supervision of 200 chaplains of!
all faiths in the Marines.
ft ft ft
Scholar at Boston U.
BOSTONGershom G. Scho-
lem, the world-renowned Judaic
scholar who has devoted over
50 years of intense study to
Jewish mysticism or Kabbalah,
has joined Boston University's
faculty for a single semester.
Named to the university's De-
partment of Religion, the noted
scholar will teach courses in
Judaic studies.
Scholem began studying Kab-
K. Seeks
Red Approval j
Continued from Page 1-A
annual policy debate. The Sinai
accords created "an unusual
opportunity for further prog-
ress, but opportunities must be
seized or they will disappear,"
he said.
Some observers here viewed
Kissinger's speech as aimed at
getting Soviet approval of the
new Sinai accord from which
Moscow dissociated itself and
to assure the USSR of the im-
portance of its role in the Mid-
dle East, not exclude or alienate
the Soviets from the peace-mak-
ing process in the area.
THE SECRETARY'S remarks
drew favorable response from
the Egyntian representative,
Ambassador Abdel Meguid.
Asked if he thought the speech
could ease tensions in the area,
Meguid replied, "Yes."
balah at the University of Ber-
lin. In 1922, he wrote his doc-
toral dissertation on an obscure
Kabbalist text.
His dissertation was followed
by eight books and more than
500 articles on Jewish mysti-
cism.
ft ft ft
Hawk Missile Hearings
WASHINGTON Hearings
held July 16 and 17 by the Sub-
committee on International Po-
litical and Military Affairs on
the Administration's proposal to
sell Hawk air defense missiles
have been published here.
Included in the publication is
previously classified testimony
by the Defense Department and
by the U.S. Ambassador to
Jordan, Thomas R. Pickering.
Subcommittee Chairman Dan-
te B. Fascell (D.. Fla.) conduct-
ed the hearings to develop in-
formation needed for a Congres-
sional decision, following notifi-
cation from the President last
July of the intent to sell 14 bat-
teries of Hawk missiles to
Jordan.
Fascell noted that "the pro-
posed sale to Jordan is the first
instance in which an effort has
been made in Congress to in-
voke its arms sale veto power
under the Foreign Military
Sales Act." The provision for
such action was written into
law in 1974.
ft ft ft
Zionist Convention Slated
CHICAGO The Zionist Or-
ganization of America will hold
its 78th annual national conven-
tion October 2 to 5 in Chicago
with an expected attendance of
over 800 delegates representing
the ZOA's more than 114,006
members across the country.
The sessions, all to be held
in the Sheraton-Chicago Hotel,
will hear from a galaxy of noted
U.S. and Israeli public figures.
Dr. Joseph P. Sternstein, of
Roslyn, N.Y., president of the
ZOA, will deliver the conven-
tion keynote Thursday evening,
Oct. 2.
Mayor Richard J. Daley, of
Chicago, is serving as chairman
of the honorary convention
committee. David S. Bern, of
Chicago, chairman of the con-
vention committee, will preside
at the Oct. 2 opening session.
Bernard Rifkin, of New York, is
co-chairman of the committee.
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Page 4-A
* Jewish Ffariidliidiin
Friday, Bga giber 26
'-15?!
Suiting Word to Deed
President Ford last February declared that the Arab
boycott was "repugnant" to him and even named a spe-
cial White House assistant to deal with the problem. But
the Administration, while stating that it was United
States policy to oppose the boycott which discriminates
against Americans, especially American Jews, has not
suited the deeds to the words.
In fact, members of the executive branch have op-
posed every effort in Congress to provide the Adminis-
tration with added measures to deal with the boycott.
Many executive departments are even continuing
to cooperate with the Arab boycott. This is especially
true of the Department of Commerce which has refused
to stop its practice of sending out boycott information
requests with the invitations for bids from Arab coun-
tries.
Commerce Secretary Rogers Morton has refused to
release to Jewish organizations and even to Congress
the names of companies that have complied with the
boycott on the grounds that they would be subject to
public harassment. But what better way is there to com-
bat the boycott than to shame the companies that have
cowardly complied?
The Anti-Defamation League of B'nai B'rith has
filed a suit against the Commerce Department and Mor-
ton, its first suit against the federal government, to pre-
vent it from distributing the Arab bid invitations with
boycott information and to force it to reveal the names
of the companies that have complied with the boycott.
There should be no need for legal action. If Presi-
dent Ford really finds the boycott '"repugnant" the White
House can demonstrate it by ordering the Commerce
Department to change its actions.
Heeding the Message
Most of us have already heard the word from Chi-
cago on the 800 Jewish leaders who met there to map
the Fall Israel Bond campaign.
The word came to us during the High Holy Days,
as 1,100 participating synagogues in the United States
and Canada helped launch the campaign with special
appeals.
Messages included reports to us about what Sam
Pothberg, general chairman of Israel Bonds, said at the
Chicago gathering. Also, what Michael Arnon said
he's president oT the Israel Bond Organization. And the
substance of a cable to the gathering from Premier
Yitzhak Rabin.
We have heard it. Still, it's worth repeating. To be
blunt about it: Israel is now experiencing an economic
slowdown as a result of a new creeping devaluation of
the Pound amounting to some 2 percent a month, a
value-add tax, and curtailment of government expendi-
tures.
Instead of an increase of 10 percent in the Gross
National Product of Israel as in past years, the rate of
growth of the GNP was down to only 4 percent in 1974,
aud is expected to go down further to 2 percent
this year.
And so the message to us should be clear as
clear as it was in Chicago. The Israel Bond campaign
has a critical role to play now as never before.
Use the ZIP*Co As an editorial subject, what can ZIP Codes mean
to us and to you?
Well, for one thing, we are part of an ever-expand-
ing community here in South Florida, and anything
affecting the community affects us.
More important, we are a newspaper whose pri-
mary role is to communicate what we believe to be im-
portant material to our readers for their information.
In a world geared to television, radio, cable and
teletype communication, we are too frequently prone
to forget the central position the U.S. mail plays in this
regard a consideration whose implications go far be-
yond the complaints all of us frequently voice about
the "slowness" or "inefficiency" of our postal system.
Well, there is something we can do about these
complaints.
Spiralling population figures in South Florida ne-
cessitated the addition of new ZIP Code areas here last
fall. Since that time, it is sad but true that our commu-
nity has achieved only SO percent compliance from
mailers in the use of these new numbers.
Furthermore, for example, the Miami District of
the U.S. Post Office, which covers Fort Pierce to Key
West, has one of the poorest records in the nation for
the use of the ZIP Code.
And so the responsibility falls on each of us as
South Florida residents with our unique demographic
problems to make things better, faster, more efficient.
Use the ZIP Code numbers which are available by
calling any post office if you don't know them. If you
want to do something more than gripe, cooperate.
One Side of the Sinai Coin
rj^HERE ARE two predominant
1 points of mow with respect
to the interim accord between
Israel and Egypt.
One is poMtive. It takes the
position that Secretary of State
Henry Kissinger's monumen-
tal" achievement has not only
brought the Middle East a step
closer toward peace.
More important, says this
point of view, it has succeeded
in dividing the Arabs over Is-
rael.
THE ARABS, it says, have al-
ways been divided over every-
thing, including the means to
destroy Israel. But the Yom
Kippur War changed all that.
ream f' iTf**""'-"1''1""'iw^
Minim
^xxcnr"t
%..,.
The limited Egyptian "success"
brought B unity of purpose to
the Arabs.
In fact, or so the positive ar-
STEPfMNq ON US.IOES
" is unity of,
pose extended beyond1
ratc >tfW oil pop
gressm tatenwtatfL
ment banking procedure
threaten the West's \2
lzed supremacy, and
ably even joint militant
tions to execute the final -
tion to the Israeli p^
The high point of this
tfPUrPOft we are meant tot
lieve. w;:- ".nbolizedbvY.
Arafat s pistol-packu norl*
ance before the United j2
last year, and the app,au "
Arafat, net only tanfiM
YVorld..-.: from Europe
well, v.' n Israel a h,
deal and should have k
better.
NOW. -, ..;tlve u^
says, the ger-derigned I
terim .... d.one damage | this :w Arab nd
of purp
Prime ,re has bn
injurious driven betm
Egypt and .-
Pro-acc.rc spokesmen poa,
to Pit- Sadat's verbal la.4
ing of Soviet influence in thj
Middle East, and more than n
implication, el President Ass.
and Syr..- t Boom Party, whid
Sadat debv< ed even before thi
initialing (i h xmies of the _
tcrim accocd began in Genevj
THEY NOTE Syria's response)
to the leaning :n the form
an adcres- by the Svrij.
spokesman before a special W
session ox Development and L
ternatior... i. cooperation in .\>
York.
At the 5 racial session, the
point eut Mmvaffbk Allaf wan
ed that "The latest agreemei
arranger: by the United State,
bet wet n Egj pi and Israel alien
more (box -*f months of man-l
euverinc has proved that!
the men tan of Zionism and|
Continued on Page 10-A
Great Waves of Moral Change
By .MAX LERNER
Los Angeles Times Syndicate
In the history of American
morals there are great waves of
change which break around the
particular figures who happen
at that time to be on the shore
of public attention.
In very different ways the
recent episode of Betty Ford's
public comment on premarital
"affairs" and the current news
that Elizabeth Taylor and Rich-
ard Burton will remarry are il-
lustrations of these waves of
change.
BOTH SHOW how far we
have moved in our public atti-
tudes toward deviations from
ingrained codes. If Bess Tru-
man, Mamie Eisenhower, Lady
Bird Johnson or Patricia Nixon
had said they could accept pre-
marital sex on the part of their
children the shock waves would
have been more violent than
they were with Betty Ford's
calm, courageous comment.
I skip Eleanor Roosevelt be-
cause Americans of every de-
scription saw her as so unique
that they were prepared to ac-
cept and many to reject
anything and everything she
said.
I also skip Jacqueline Ken-
nedy not only because her chil-
dren were too young but be-
cause she was a star in her own
way, subject to the norms of a
star as well as of a First Lady
THE OBVIOUS fact about the
Betty Ford episode, seen in per-
spective, is not that she got
criticized for her remark but
that the criticism didn't shake
the foundations of the White
House and of her husband's can-
didacy.
Add her recent comment that
she and her husband don't have
separate bedrooms, as their
LERNER
predecessors did, but share the
same one, and that vou don't be-
come a eunuch when you be-
come a President.
To get the full dimensions of
her candor and the change it
signifies, note that this isn't elite
or avant-garde America speak-
ing. It is heartland America.
THE NOTABLE fact about the
Elizabeth Taylor new* item is
similar not that It got some
scattered frant page headline
trcatimn: hrt that most editor!|
took i: u stride.
The rikyi .--re over whffll
star's M of -ip and uncoupti*.
were sure-fire sensations, good
for flont'Page stuff day after
day. :- t Bergman-RosselliBI
romance was at Stromboli, ot
later the Tavlor-Burton public
wooing on the set of 'C!eopa-|
tra."
THE READER interest n
such attain has been that of i
mass audit-nee. notably araonl
the women, whose own lives
were often humdrum and wnj
took MM their frustrations and
hunger for the romantic on l
lives of public officials and |
celebrities
But as 0W lives have becon||
more expressive and I tin"
that with :he recent changes^
lifestvles they have e "
longer foe! as great a needJM
live out our fantasies **M
ly in the lives and loves of tw
noted ct notorious.
How about the feeling t I
Continued on Page 1M
'Jewish Florxdian
KLrJfo n.k hth st&ekt r>;l.^:^IIO^::,','
AO. B.x M-i'STt, Mlwu, KflMa *V*l
SUM**1
OFHCE AM) PUWT
FP.ED K. SHOTHBT
fc. MX) MWBTJN
AMtociate Bflltor
Tr>* im?1 *""" <> Not Cwaririi, *>, Khrwth
""M MerchaneiM AoVcrtfieB ir 'i Cotumni
Volume 48
Friday, September 26, 1075
21 TISHKI 5/*


September 26, 1975
* Jen 1st fkridHi&r
Page 5-A
Israel Moves to Cut Ties to Abu Rodeis
I AVIV <-r^A! Thre
t-owned Nstivei Neft
' v which hta been oper-
'the Abu Rodeis oilfields
Luthwestern Sinai since
iking the Rrst steps
Irtlve itself in I'ncnt return of *a oilfields
Key Art Festival
K Dinner Kej Art Festival
[ 4 ant1 -s Wl11 toatttM live
Ltirattons of many arts
Cgjlls. a junior irtiatt sec-
Jand live Wiu- rasa >nd folk
as well is cash
ds. Hie -' ''" be
from 19 10 P"1-
im ___.____
According ;o r=iorts from
Geneva, tie Israeli and Egyp-
tian working teams have agreed
on details of the transfer, and
the first Egyptian! are expected
to arrive at Abu Rodeis by the
end of this week. Netivei Neft
has already sent out dismissal
notices to 150 of its 550 em-
ployes, many of whom are
working in the company's Tel
Aviv office.
ACCORDING TO some sourc-
es, the dismissed workers will
receive severance pay at the
rate of over three months'
wages for every year of em-
ployment. Mordechai Peles, sec-
retary of Netivei Neft, said,
however, that oil Ls still being
pumped at the normal rate,
"and will continue until we are
told otherwise.'
Meanwhile, uaidje oil present-
ly in storage tanks at Abu Ro-
deis is being pumped aboard
tankers for transfer to tank
storages at Eilat. Two tankers
are presently engaged in the
transfer and two or more are
expected to be sent to Abu Ro-
deis to hasten the process.
As the tiansler of the oil-
fields to Egypt approaches, Is-
raeli authorities have taken ad-
ditional measures to assure that
it is an orderly one and to pro-
tect the facilities from possible
sabotage attempts by zealots
opposed to the Sinai accord.
THE ABU Rodeis and Ras
Siul,ir areas on the eastern
shores of the Gulf of Suez have
been declared a closed mili-
tary zone and entry is permit-
ted oruy by special authority.
About 200 battle-hardened Is-
raeli border policemen were
sent to the area last week to
guard against sabotage.
Meanwhile, the Prime Minis-
ter's Office issued a "oiarifica-
tion" of Premier YiiJiak Ra-
bin's recent remark ?n a tele-
vision interview that "I do not
want another Kuneitra" when
Israel withdraws from Abu Ro-
deis.
Some press accounts abroad
had interpreted that remark as
a "taci; admission" of Syrian
charges that Israeli forces de-
stroyed Kuneitra before they
evacuated the Golan Heights
town follow ins; 'he 1SP4 disen-
gagement with Syria.
According .j the Prime Min-
isters Of lie, the Premier made
no such admission but merely
wanted to assure an orderly
withdrawal from the oilfields so
as not to give the Egyptians
any pretext for similar accusa-
tions.
Cohen Speaking At Temple
David Cohen, president of
Common Cause, was to srnnk
on "Citizen Action and Presi-
dential Politics" at Temple Is-
rael of Greater Miami Thursday
at 8 p.m. Contact Myrtle Levin-
son or Bill Raup for additional
information.
i
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-Edison Center: 5800 N W 7lh Ave


Page 6-A
vjenist fkridlitor
Friday, September 26
Rabin Expected to Support Almogfs Bid
and Wo
anv aspif,
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Premier Yitzhak Rabin is
expected to come out soon
in favor of Haifa Mayor Yo-
sef Almogi as chairman of
the Jewish Agency and the
World Zionist Organization.
Almogi met with the Pre-
mier in Tel Aviv last week
and though Rabin carefully
avoided taking a final stand,
sources close to him said he
would most probably back
Almogi since the Haifa lead-
er seems the only realistic
Labor Party candidate.
YOSEF ALMOGI
Don't Quit UN,
Herzog Asks U,S.
By YITZHAK RABI
NEW YORK (JTA)
Chaim Herzog, Israel's Am-
bassador to the United Na-
tions, has urged the United
States to assert itself at the
world organization and
warned that there is still a
danger that Israel could be
expelled from the General
Assembly.
His remarks were made at
a discussion on "Israel and
the United Nations" spon-
sored by the Synagogue
Council of America at the
Carnegie International Peace
Center here. Herzog said
that the abdication of power
in the UN by the U.S. had
an unfortunate impact on
the world organization which
during the years has been
bad for Israel.
"ISRAEL MUST regard the
UN as an important arena,"
Herzog said, and therefore must
urge the U.S. to reconsider its
position. However, the Israeli
envoy noted that the American
position appears to be changing
as indicated by the strong stand
it has taken against the Arab-
led efforts to expel Israel from
the General Assembly.
Calling the move to expel Is-
rael an "act of international
anti-Semitism," Herzog said if
it is successful "then in the
final analysis there will be no
General Assembly. The process
of disintegration which has
taken hold of UNESCO will
seize hold of the United Na-
tions."
Herzog also attacked the
anti-Israel resolutions at the
conferences of the Organization
of African Unity in Kampala,
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Uganda, and the non-aligned
nations in Lima, Peru, as an
"unbelievable concentration of
vilification, hate and baseless
vituperation against Israel and
the Jewish religion."
HE SAID the Lima declara-
tion "openly attacked one of
the great religions of the
world," an attack, he said, which
is unheard of in modern his-
tory.
But Herzog noted that many
Third World countries are
showing a defiance toward the
Arab attempts to dictate their
policy. "We welcome this im-
portant change in the attitude
of many African countries," he
said.
"I personally felt an indica-
tion of this new attitude in the
reception accorded my appear-
ance this week at the UN spe-
cial assembly, openly and de-
monstratively by so many Afri-
can and non-aligned countries."
HERZOG SAID the African
countries have become aware
that all they have received from
the Arab states for breaking re-
lations with Israel was a "four-
fold increase for their oil."
Herzog noted that Jews ac-
cepted the Lima document with
a sense of relief because it
didn't call for Israel's expulsion
from the UN. "The Jewish peo-
ple must not lose sight of the
very serious nature of this doc-
ument drafted by the PLO and
the Syrians which recalls from
the shadow of the past the rac-
ist vituperation of the 'Sturmer'
in Nazi Germany," he said.
The Lima Conference, Herzog
said, termed Zionism "a danger
to world peace" and expressed
deep concern at "the inviability
and illegitimacy of the meas-
ures taken by Israel with
the aim of Judaizing Jerusa-
lem."
THE ISRAELI envoy said the
new Egyptian-Israeli agreement
could be "the most far-reach-
ing one Israel has ever achieved
with a neighbor, and still leave
Israe' with adequate depth for
defense should it not work out."
Speaking earlier, Arthur
Goldberg, a former Supreme
Court Justice and U.S. Ambas-
sador to the UN, said the agree-
ment means that "peace is not
at hand but neither is war."
He added that "even delaying
war and providing the basis for
further negotiations is not an
insubstantial achievement."
GOLDBERG predicted Con-
gress would approve sending
American civilian technicians
to monitor Sinai listening sta-
tions.
He noted there was nothing
new in "American involve-
ment" because since 1948 ap-
proximately 260 American mili-
tary officers have served as
observers in the Middle East.
THE OTHER serious contend-
er is acting chairman and
Agency treasurer Leon Dulzin.
But the sources close to Rabin
said it was highly unlikely that
the Premier "who is. after
all, also leader of the Labor
Party" would wish to Bee
the powerful position of Agency
chairman fall to a leading
position politician like Dulzin.
Dulzin is a leader of the
Liberal Party, a main partner
in the Likud bloc Dulzin has
said publicly that he will fight
to retain the chairmanship
against any candidate Labor
might put up.
He says he has broad sup-
port among the major world
Jewish fund-raising organiza-
tions whose representatives
form half of the Agency's pol-
icy-making forums. Observers
here note that once Rabin has
taken a public stand, the Labor
party machine can be expected
to begin canvassing on Almogi's
behalf, both among the over-
seas fund-raising leaders andj
also among some of the other
Zionist parties.
DULZIN SAID last week that
Abba Eban had told him that;
Dulzin was the best candidate
for the post. The former For-
ADL Opposes
Eckerd Nod
Continued from Page 1-A
engaged in "an obvious ap-i
peal to religious prejudice"
in his unsuccessful bid in
1974 for the United States j
Senate seat from Florida.
RECENT PRESS reports from
Washington haw noted that
Eckerd is undei consideration
for appointment to the GSA
post.
In a letter to the President,
George Bernstein, chairman of
the ADL's Florida Regional
Board, referred to an Eckerd
advertisement which appeared
in newspapers throughout the
state the day before last year's
election.
In side-by-side columns, the
ad listed biographical informa-
tion for Eckerd and his oppon-'
ent. now Sen. Richard Stone,
noting that Eckerd was Protest-
ant, while Stone was Jewish.
The League condemned the:
advertisement as a blatant ap-|
peal to anti-Jewish prejudice.
BERNSTEIN said that "relig-,
ious preference has no bearing!
on a person's qualifications for!
public office. Reference to a
candidate's religion has no I
legitimate place in a political
campaign."
In his letter to President
Ford, Bernstein said that in;
ADL's view "a candidate who I
resorted to such campaign tac-
tics is not fit to hold a top;
level position in our govern-
ment. For that reason we
strongly urge that he not be
nominated."
eign Minister confirmed that he
had told Dulzin that he regard-
ed him as personally qualified
if there was no party consid-
eration involved.
Since, however, the issue
was a party matter "I shall sup-
port the Labor Party's candi-
date." Eban commented in a
statement to ;he Jerusalem
Post.
He added that Dulzin had not
been authorized to state public-
ly that Eban favored his elec-
tion. In a conversation with the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency,
Dulzin confirmed Khan's state-
ment and recalled that Eban
had approached him in a Jeru-
salem hotel and had said to him
that he was personally well
suited for the post.
EBAN HAS been approached
to accept the post of chairman
of the Jewish Agency and WZO
but has told friends that ac-
cepting this post would be po-
litical suicide
fectively end
for a return to Cabinei"
Political pundits here
that should Dulzin win
elevated to the chai-~"
Moshc Rivhn the*
Agency director-genenr
take over as treasurer
that post would then bv
fall to Labi i
Dulzin and Rivlinanji
mesh well together in '
uttering the Agency. ThT!
and format of the chairman
contest is not yet knoJi
certain.
IN JANUARY, the
General Council is due toi
here, and theoretically jt u
elect a new WZO chairmani
WZO and Agency chain
ships are traditionally
the same person).
But the fund-raising o:
zatiens have no represeni
in the Zionist General Co,
and so, it is thought, Di
would prefer the issue
decided first in an
Forum and only then in
forum.
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f September 26, 1975
vJewisii noriidlkin
Page 7-A
THEIR FUTURE NOT CLEAR TO THEM

Golan Settlers Feel Uncertain
Uv YITZHAK SHARGIL
And GIL SEDAN
i TI'I \VIV(JTA) Uncer-
I ;.'. prevails among settlers
Ian Heights and their
r n:. over the future of
i,merits there should
nment he nressed into
a new interim pact
luith Svria in the wake of the
Eg jUst concluded with Egypt
fin Sina'
confusion is compounded
|i,v seemingly contradictory
Cgtements emanating from of-
lfiCi'v Quarters in recent days
land the absence of any authon-
Itativc final statement of policy
|bv the government
PREMIER YITZHAK Rabin
Las quoted in his various New
I York interviews as saying that
an agreement with Syria would
not be allowed to jeopardize a
I sjn2!e settlement on the Golan.
[Reports from various foreign
I sources say an understanding
Only Move
h Toward
Sinai Accord
Continued from Page 1-A
I rae'. is not all an out-right
part of it is a loan.
He said that the U.S. assistance
is "an in' estment in peace, and
the high price it is
the chea vst investment."
He also observed that be-
cause of the high cost of mod-
ern technology Israel is getting |
frorr. the U.S. a "moderate j
quantity of arms." The Defense I
Minister said that Libya "is ]
the most dangerous country"
today, with Syria, Iraq, and the
"extremist Palestinians" next |
H
1 did not. however, mention
I b :ing among the "most
danger -' to Israel. Peres
termed is dangerous" Jordan's
in! to build its arsenal'
b' for "Hawk" missiles
: U.S.
"I WANT to reassure Jordan
that do not have any war
toward her," Peres
said claiming that relations be-
Jordan and Israel are
"traditionally calm."
Gn the new interim agree-
ment with Egypt. Peres said:
"I do believe that this is a good
deal : r peace, for a new open-
ing'
said the negotiations in
Geneva have been, so far, go-
ing -quite well." Peres is
scheduled to stay in the U.S.
for eight days.
was reached between Israel and
the U.S. in the course of the
recent Israeli-Egyptian negotia-
tions that there will be nego-
tiations with Syria.
Yediot Achronot quoted For-
eign Minister Yigal Allon as
saving that "We did not con-
quer the Golan to settle there.
The settlements there helped
the Israeli army in the security
effort and they are there to heln
in the political struggle that
will decide the final borders."
Those remarks attributed to
Allon seemed to raise a question
over the future of the existing
settlements on the Heights and
the establishment of additional
ones there.
GOLAN SETTLERS have call-
ed for four more settlements
on the Heights but the minis-
terial settlement committee to
which they addressed their pro-
posal has not taken up the
problem.
The settlers were disturbed
Sept. 9 when the committee de-
cided to refer the matter of new
settlements to the full Cabinet.
It acted on the demand of Hous-
ing Minister Avraham Ofer, a
Labor Party "dove," that the is-
sue be sent to the Cabinet plen-
ary for reconsideration in the
light of recent political develop-
ments.
It is now likely to come up
on the national agenda earlier
than expected and the outcome
of l*i debate is uncertain. Up
to now, the government has in-
sisted that no Israeli settlement
would be removed from the
Golan in the event of an in-
teri, agreement with Syria.
THE PROBLEM now. how-
ever, concerns settlements that
are still in the planning stages.
Meanwhile, a quarrel has de-
veloped between the opposition
Likud which demdnded an
extraordinary session of the
Knesset last week to debate the
Golan problem and Knesset
Speaker Yisracl Yeshayahu who
rejected the demand on grounds
that the Knesset chamber is
now undergoing renovation.
Likud, which got the required
number of signatures for a spe-
cial session, accused Yeshayahu
of arbitrary use of his authority
to postpone a debate on issues
raised bv the opposition.
Liberals Say 'No'
To PLO Presence
SCARBOROUGH (JTA) The Liberal Party
conference by an overwhelming majority rejected a pro-
Arab bid to allow the PLO London representative, Said
Hammami, to address the annual Liberty Party assem-
bly at this east coast resort.
Christopher Mnyhew, the professional pro-Arab
propagandist, who last year left Labor for the Liberals,
unsuccessfully moved the motion arguing that "no one
who supported terrorism should be allowed to address
our meeting. The PLO has been wrongly accused of
such terrorism.
"IT IS the splinter groups of the Palestinians that
are to blame and the PLO in the form of Hammami is
moderate." Ignoring cries of "What about the IRA?"
Mayhew said that "the case of Palestine is an excep-
tional one and their voice has been repressed for the
past 25 years."
The motion was thrown out on the basis that the
PLO was not a fraternal delegation. At this, the young
Liberals walked out of the hall and Hammami addressed
a small meeting' outside.
PREVIOUSLY, Liberal Party leader Jeremy Thorpe
denounced the PLO as "the most appalling organization
with blood on its hands," saying he preferred the Kis-
singer-Sadat-Rabin approach.
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Page 8 -A
*JmisiifkridHar
Friday, September 26
Not Committed to Pershing Sale-Ford
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA)
;' Miient Ford said here that
the United States will supply
.'- ael with "various substantial
amounts of military hardware"
in iew of the "policy establish-
ed a good many years ago" by
:he United States to assure Is-
rael's survival.
But he stressed that there
. ;s no U.S. commitment io nip-
ply Israel with long-ranjv
P ihing ground-to-ground mis-
-..es or the new, highly sophis-
ticated F-16 fighter planes that
ire not expected to go into pro-
jection until 1979.
THE PRESIDENT made-his
remarks at an impromptu press
conference in the White House
Oval Office in response to press
reports that U.S. commitments
to provide Israel with Pershings
and F-16s were part of the Is-
raeli Egyptian Sinai accord
signed last month.
Speaking to reporters only-
hours before Israeli Defense
Minister Shimon Peres was due
in the U.S. for discussions of
new weapons supplies. Ford
said "the announcement con-
cerning the F-16 and Pershing
missiles are not firm commit-
ments. They do involve nego-
tiations. Thev are on the shop-
ping list between the U.S. and
Israel and they will be discuss-
ed with representatives of the
Israel government."
He said he believed President
Anwar Sadat of Egypt was "fa-
miliar with the fact that we an-
ticipated a commitment to Is-
rael for sizeable military hard-
ware."
THE PERSHING missile, with
a 460-mile range and nuclear
warhead capability, could reach
Egyptian targets from Israeli
territory. Asked why the U.S.
should arm Israel and not
another country, the President
No Funding for Rodeis-Dr. K,
WASHINGTON (JTA)
The United States has not com-
:!ted itself to "separate fund-
.ng" to Israel in compensation
for the oil she will no longer
obtain from the Sinai wells that
are being given back to Egynt,
Secretary of State Henry A. Kis-
siuggp said here.
Israel's loss of the oil will be
taken into account in the aid
package which Kissinger ex-
pects to present to Congress be-
fore the end of September, the
Secretary' told a news confer
Consider PLO
In UN Move
- Waldheim
Continued from Page 1-A
nad spoken of the rights of
Palestinians at a time that four
Palestinians had seized the
Egyptian Embassy in Madrid.
But they said this was seen
is balancing his praise of the
Sinai agreement with remarks
-hat would please such Arab
countries as Syria and Algeria.
THE FOUR Palestinian ter-
rorists who invaded the Egyp-
tian Embassy in Madrid and
seized the Ambassador and two
i his aides, threatened to kill
the three hostages unless Egypt
scrapped the Sinai accord.
Later, after negotiations, the
terrorists were allowed to leave
in a plane for Algeria along
.vith the three hostages and the
Ambassadors of Algeria and
Iraq, who had volunteered to
io along. All five hostages were
freed when the plane arrived
in Algeria.
In Cairo, President Anwar
Sadat, who had agreed to the
request that the terrorists be
tlown to Algeria, said his gov-
ernment would not bow to ter-
rorist demands.
He said the Palestinians op-
posed to the settlement were be-
ing duped by the Soviet Union
ind Syria.
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ence. He also said there is "no
precise sum" involved.
THERE HAD been reports
that Israel would receive S300
million in compensation. On the
U.S. "reassessment" of its Mid-
dle East policy that was begun
r.fter Kissinger's shuttle failure
in March, the Secretary said
that the "diplomatic frame-
work" was settled by the re-
cent agreement and that "simi-
larly, the problem of aid levels
was substantially settled."
He admitted that "both of
these issues clearly were relat-
ed to each other."
Kissinger also said that there
is no "significant" difference in
the amounts of aid between
what would have been present-
ed before the agreement and
in the forthcoming package.
Kissinger promised "fullest
disclosure of the diplomatic
record" of the second Egyptian-
Israeli agreement.
HE POINTED out he is
working with the Senate For-
eign Relations Committee and
will do the same later with the
House International Relations
Committee on what forms" can
be made public of the "under-
takings."
He said that members of the
Senate Panel have gone over
the negotiating record. Kissin-
ger indicated, however, that all
the records will not be made
public. "There is an area of
diplomacy no country has .-ver
made public." he said.
State Dep't. Rapped
For Jordan Support
In Hawk Imbroglio
replied that the U.S. has sup-
plied weapons "for a long time
to Israel and that its agree-
ments with Israel are not a se-
curity treaty.
He said "The military hard-
ware we have supplied in the
past and will in the future pro-
vides" for Israel's "survival."
Ford said, in response to
questions, that the material re-
lateu to the weapons for Israel
has "all been submitted to the
responsible committees in the
Congress."
The implications of the agree-
ments and understandings asso-
ciated with Secretary of State
Henry A. Kissinger's arrange-
ment of the Israel-Egyptian ac-
cord are currently under re-
view by both the Senate and
House Foreign Relations and
Armed Services Committees.
THE PRESIDENT said he be-
lieved the U.S. sources avail-
able to Israel would keep that
country secure after it has
given up the Abu Rodeis oil-
fields in Sinai.
"We're not concerned that
these (Israel's oil) supplies will
be turned off." and "therefore
it will have no adverse impact
as we see it on our own oil sup-
plies." Ford said.
He was believed to be refer-
ring to Iran as the source of
Israel's oil supplies in view of
indications by the Shah that he
is not concerned where Iranian
oil <:,ies once it is loaded aboard
tankers.
Reminded that the U.S. would
pay for Israel's oil, the Presi-
dent said, "This is part of the
overall military-economic agree-
ment with Israel, and it is t
step, I believe, in maintaining
the peace."
FORD ADDED: "I think it is
fair to point out that several
months ago "6 Senators sent me
a letter actually urging that I
recommend to Congress more
money for Israel and no guaran-
tee costing of
'a sood con-
tee of neace, whereas at *
BWnt time we have made
agreementthat is Israel
Ki-vpt have made iuT*
memnd th- orosneeti^
to the United States isW-Z
v.hat the 76 Sen .%^
mended. So we no; 0nlv w,'
Peace and a step toward
broader peace, bui < |<0"
cost than what ,':,
promoted.
The Presid.-nt Raid ,1ml th*
approximately 20o Amerbn
technicians who would >ian ihe
advanced warning oosts m
Sinai "will be there during !he
term of the agreement unless 1
or another President oithdrauj
them because of any danger t
their lives."
HE CALLED
the technicians
tribution" by the U.S. toward
th" **s-,-K!'shment of a perma-
nent peace.
Asked if the U.S would in-
tervene if Palestinian terrorists
killed or kidnapped Americans
in Sinai, the president replied,
"You are sneculatim;," and "i
do not anticipate that will hap-
pen."
Ford also refused to "specu-
late" as to whether the U.S.
would post U.S. technicians on
the Syrian or Jordanian fronts
in the event ameenients are
reached there in the future
He said he would not "specu-
late about anv m'uotiations m
agreements that have not yet
begun."
ONE OF the U.S.-Israeli
agreements published says that
the U.S. agrees to ".-onsul!
promptly" with Israel "with re-
sj>ect to what support, diplo-
matic or otherwise, or assist-
ance it can lend to Israel in
accordance with its Constitu-
tional practices" should Israel's
security or sovereignty face
threats from a world power.
The reference was apparent-
ly to the Soviet Union. Ford
said the language of that agree-
ment does not constitute a
treaty. "The words sneak for
themselves," he said.
WASHINGTON (JTA)
Sen. Clifford P. Case (R.. N.J.),
a leading opponent of the trans-
fer by the United States of 14
Hawk surface-to-air missile sys-
tems to Jordan, declared here
that he is "deeply concerned"
that the State Department is in-
sisting that the views of the
government of Jordan are final
in the matter.
This is a "shocking attitude,"
Case said in a press statement.
"It abdicates the responsibility
of our Executive fcranch, and it
denies Congress its essential
role in the making of a highly
significant foreign policy de-
cision."
CASE'S STATEMENT follow-
ed Secretary of State Henry A.
Kissinger's expression that the
issue of the missiles is between
King Hussein of Jordan and
Congress and that the King was
insisting on 14 systems.
This was interpreted to mean
6
that the State Department is
bucking Jordan and refusing to
take issue with the Hashemile
kingdom on the basis of the
views in Congress.
It was also reported to JTA
that the Congress is seeking to
make the missile systems im-
mobile and thereby convert
them into strictly defensive
weapons in a stated locale.
THE STATE Department is
understood to be resisting this
position. Case, the senior Re-
publican member of the Senate
Foreign Relations Committee,
said that Congress will cooper-
ate with the Administration if
the matter is resolved in a way
tliat meets Jordan's "legitimate
defense needs" without running
"the great risks involved in the
program as currently stated."
If the Administration does
not "respond promptly in the
same spirit," Case warned, "we
shall have no alternative but
to bring the matter to an up or
down vote in the Congress."
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m< September 26, 1975
fJen ii> fforidtira/in
Page 9-A
No Cabinet
Decision to Deal
With Syria
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) In an attempt to stem the
wing tide of speculation here and abroad over future
Able interim talks between Israel and Syria, Premier
IBhak Kubin published a brief statement here which he
atj made earlier to tho Cabinet asserting that Israel was
'aadv to talk peace with all of its neighbors, and that there
as no Cabinet decision "on the question of interim talks
ith Syria."
The carefully worded statement gave rise to yet more
peculation. Observers noted that it did not say there was a
abinet decision not to hold interim talks with Syria, but
icrelv that there was no Cabinet decision on the subject.
HIGHLY PLACED sources,
the U.S., that Israel really won't
have much to offer when and if
the time does come to consider
;i (Jolan interim accord;
PLACED sources,
firmly insisted that
Cere seemed to be little or no
Low <>i an interim accord with
tvria because of geographical
hrateKic considerations on the
Golan Heights.
The "piece of land for piece
. peace" thesis which formed
[l.e basis of the Sinai accord
not necessarily apply on
Ihi- Golan, these sources said.
By stressing Israel's readi-
ness to taik overall peace with
sich til its neighbors, Rabin's
Statement put the accent o.i
(verall talks rather than on in-
trim talks in the future. The
Premier is known to feel thai
here ought to be no more in-
|irim accords with Egypt. The
ESI Step in Sinai, he believes,
kiieuld be peace, or at least
non-belligerency in its broadest
MM.
HIS VIEW on this IS not shar-
by Defense Minister Shimon
Peres, who told an interviewer
hst weekend he still expects a
[further interim accord in Sinai
face peace was too fat off for a
|ne-step leap. But Rabin, Peres
and other ministers seem unit-
ed in opposing interim accords
Ion the eastern or northern
mats.
Rabin has, on occasion, in-
timated that Israel would en-
p-rtain a "cosmetic" pullback
on the Golatl, more as a gesture
ha as a meaningful change.
sut he is not prepared to pull
back extensively, or to remove
existing settlements as part o:
|an interim accord, and mainly
jfw this reason he favors an
(overall negotiation.
RABIN'S uncompromising
jslatements regarding the Golan
*re believed intended to achieve
pbree aims as a well-placed
Nrce explained:
To reiterate, primariry to S350 million.
To impress the Americans
and the Syrians with the fact
that a Golan accord is not in
any way linked automatically to
the Sinai accord;
To defer for the coming
months any active considera-
tion of ; Golan accord option.
Israel wants to see first how'
the Sinai accord is implement-
ed, and how Syria and other
parties, including the Soviet i
Union, react to it.
AT A Cabinet meeting here
Foreign Minister Yigal Allon
reviewed the reaction in the
Arab world to the Sinai accord.
He said the Arabs were split,
with the hardliners led by Syr-
ia and the PLt) violently at-
tacking the accord and Presi-
dent Anwar Sadat for signing it.
Egypt has found steadfast
support only from Saudi Arabia
and Sudan, with some other
countries expressing half-heart-
ed approval. Examining the re-
action in the U.S., Allon said he
hoped Congress would approve
the American presence in Si-
nai without too much trouble.
BUT TOP sources here art
concerned over Congressional
and public opinion reaction in
America to Israel's aid package.
which will be, it now seems.
$2.3 billion. This tops the total
U.S. foreign aid bill for this
year, Israeli sources noted with
some trepidation.
They stressed that the greal
bulk of the aid is for the pur-
chase of arms, and there is no
effective increase in economic
aid "supportive assistance" ;
which will remain at arOund.
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TEMPLE ISRAEL Of GREATER MIAMI
THE 1975-76 GREENFIELD LECTURE SERIES
6*The Bicentennial Jew In America"
Exploration of the role of the Jew in America is particularly appropriate during
the Bicentennial Year and the annual Greenfield series will concentrate on this in di-
verse and exciting ways. There will be those dealing directly with history: Prof. Jacob
Marcus, the most eminent chronicler of American Jewish history, author Lucy Dawido-
wicz, former Theatre Guild director Joel Schenker. Others, like Mike Ackerman of
the CIA, Dennis Prager, and Trude Weiss-Rosmarin will address themselves to the
present. And the future will be dealt with in part by Rabbis Leonard Kravitz, James
Wax and David Polish on the challenges confronting Reform Judaism and, in particu-
lar, the rabbinate at this time.
Israel is, of course, now an integral part of the American Jewish experience, and
the series opens with the Consul General for the Southeast speaking on 'Israel's For-
eign Policy" and closes with the fabulous Simon Weisenthal relating his adventures in
search of Nazis. Two non-Jews, Ramona Barth and Rev. John T. Pawlikowski, will
look at the role of women in religion and Jewish Christian relations. And Isaac
Bashevis Singer will return for another of his inimitable talks. As usual, 10 a.m.
Sunday morning is the time for these events.
October 12 HON. MEIR ROMEM, Israel Consu'.-General for the Southeast, "Israels
Foreign Policy."
October 19 MIKE ACKERMAN, the agent who came in from the cold in outrage,
offers his ideas on "The CIA and Its Place in American Government" from the view
of a Jewish scholar, as well.
October 26 RAMONA BARTH, a national feminist leader, writer and Unitarian
spokesperson, brings a provocative note to "Women in Religion."
November 2 JACOB BORNSTEIN, our own Cantor and musicologist, discusses "The
Contribution of the Jews to American Music."
November 9 DR. LEONARD KRAVITZ, Professor of Midrash and Homiletics, He-
brew Union College-Jewish Institute of Religion, will look at "The Changing Image of
Reform Judaism."
November 16 RABBI JAMES WAX, Temple Israel, Memphis, Tenn., brings a clas-
sical Reform viewpoint to the important debate that is affecting Reform Judaism,
explaining "Why I joined the Association for Progressive Judaism."
November 23 RABBI DAVID POLISH, a recent president of the Central Confer-
ence of American Rabbis and of the Synagogue Council of America, responds as to
"Why 1 Will Not Join ."
December 7 DR. JOSEPH R. NAROT, Rabbi of Temple Israel of Greater Miami,
places "Israel and the Diaspora" into the context of the American Jewish experience.
December 14 JOEL SCHENKER, one time managing director of the Theatre Guild,
actor, producer, director and historian, an active leader in Jewish circles, "The Jew in
the American Theatre."
December 21 TO BE ANNOUNCED
January 11 DR. JACOB MARCUS, Distinguished Service Professor in American
Jewish History at HUC-JIR, Director of the American Jewish Archives, author of many
books and articles on the subject, gives a survey and a viewpoint on "The Romance f
the American Jew."
January 18 LUCY DAWIDOWICZ, professor of Social History at Yeshiva Univer-
sity, whose recent book, "The War Against the Jews" has received international ac-
claim, brings her academic background to bear on "Aspects of the American Jewish
Experience."
January 25 RABBI JACK RIEMER of Dayton, returning by popular demand, pro-
vides a change of pace as he looks at "The Organized Prayerbook vs. Creative Prayers."
February 1 FATHER JOHN T. PAWLIKOWSKI, Acting President of the Catholic
Theological Union of the University of Chicago, a founding member of the Interrehg-
ious Task Force on Soviet Jewry, will speak on "Jewish-Christian Relationships.
February 8 ISAAC BASHEVIS SINGER, a favorite author as well as speaker in the
idiom of the Yiddish past, returns for another morning with us .
February 15 DENNIS PRAGER, Director of the Tze Ulmad Institute, one of the
world's leading spokesmen for young Jewish activists, asks "Where Have All the Young
Jews Gone?"
February 22 TRUDE WEISS-ROSMARIN, the courageous editor of The Jewish
Spectator, gives her views on "The American Rabbinate" which fits in with the earli-
er talks on the subjects dealing with the Jewish future in America.
March 7 SIMON WIESENTHAL, the man who tracked down Adolf Eichmann and
other Nazi criminals, gives us another first when he highlights the annual series tell-
ing of "My Search for the Nazis" in his only appearance ever in this area.
March 14 SYLVAN MEYER, chairman of Third Century, U.S.A., heads an ethnic
panel on the American Experience.
Non-Member Registration Fee: SI9.00
Non-Member Husband/Wife Fee: S26.00
To: Temple Israel of Greater Miami, M. P. 0. Box 011191. Miami, Florida 33101
Phone: 573-5900
Please register the following for the 1975-76 Sunday Lecture Series:
Name and Address
Enclosed find $ as registration fee.
Single lecture charge will be $2.50 per ticket
i


Page 10-A
vJenist flcrfc/ian
Friday, September
26.
\W MINDLIN
One Side of the Sinai Coin: It's Good
GAl NOTKl
t
Continued from Page 4-A
colonialism is to freeze the sta-
tus quo in the region, perpetu-
ate the Israeli occupation and
sow the seeds of dissention and
discord among the Arab forces
of confrontation prior to the
liquidation one after the other
. (of those forces).''
THOSE WHO hail the accord
as a triumph see in this Syrian
response an Arab stiffening of
resistance to Egypt's move as if
it were a permanent accommo-
dation with Israel and a betray-
al of Arab anti-Zionism.
In what is imagined as a fall-
ing out among erstwhile allies,
they observe a break in Arab
ranks, whose leaders are al-
ready fearful of piecemeal Arab
submission to the presumably
peaceful purposes of the ac-
cord.
Note again Allafs statement
describing Syria's anxiety over
the sowing of "seeds of dissen-
tion and discord among the
Arab forces of confrontation."
I SUPPOSE there is some-
thing to this positive view.
Even Lebanon's internal trou-
bles today can be characterized
as an unforeseen spin-off of
the alleged break in Arab ranks.
Lebanon's desire to remain
aloof of the Israel-Arab conflict
is symbolized by her teetering
Christian majority whose enter-
prising commercial activities
have been geared toward mak-
ing Lebanon, meaning the bank-
ing circles of Beirut, the Swit-
zerland, or at least the Liech-
tenstein, of the Middle East.
On the other hand, the Mos-
lem minority, now rapidly dis-
placing the Christian majority
in vociferousness. if not entire-
ly yet in numbers, seeks active
involvement in the Israel-Arab
conflict through the sheltering
of an increasingly swaggering
in Lebanon is the Lebanese
peasant's surrogate war in the
cause of Palestine against Is-
rael and. hence, in his own
IN THE CIRCUIT"cni^r-^
11TH JUDICIAL cmc-M
FOR DADE COUNtvU'J"U
GENERAL JURISD^nb??"
KATH*23 &
-MICHAEL p yNC _
ACT,cV^^l
TO
(.\.id,,,. ',',./; H
JPH. "MS? v,
IT IS a war exacerbated by ,,(;. Alexander'$
Palestine Liberatien Organiza-
tion within Lebanon's midst.
THE MOSLEMS identify with
the Palestinians not only in be- "^^"jito own oppres- '>>< an a ', ,:.'.'"
halt of a presumably pan-Arab cause ag SmJ?"JJS :
revolutionary cause, but also '" ____., ^ IS/ZmTm,
because the commercial Chris-
tian coalition is too European,
too Western, too closely, if you
will, aligned with the interna-
tional financial spirit that made
Israel successful at least until
the 1973 war and that Moslem
Lebanese specifically. and
Arabs generally, have tradition-
ally held in propagandistic con-
tempt as Zionist colonialism."
There is nothing in Lebanon's
NOT!
|
the"imerim accord because the tSS^iS^&^
accord makes the Lebanese .VK ,,,rsl 'x;..Au.sl'>, ",
Moslem believe his misery has mil. udra. *'orfiSfi
been sold out to Western Chris- gj&e oSowTt ?,
tian commercialism, and not so teftadt win ... :.;;.;, j
paradoxically in his eyes, en- IMV^m^"^ P8|
gineered by the Jew, Henry Tju notice ,. PHb|ltJ
Kissinger. ithe Jewishplor!
For all these reasons, because ud coS8 f'i<>
of all this dissention, this break ****** '"" u> day' oi
in Arab ranks, those who tram- Richard p brdwb
aiw'.i'"',- '""'""W
'.V '". : 'v Florid.
B>' CJ I'lIKIiKRip"
is absolutely brilliant. c Alexander \.., iy;
Attorne) foi p, ... ,r Wj.
But there is a second pre- ni Ainaiej bu
dominant point of view with re- ffinZESn*
\t Great Waves of Moral
Giange Surround Figures
spect to the accord, a nega-
tive one. For more on that, next
week _____
lEGAl NOTKE ________
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
in THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
NO. 75-28882
Continued from Page 4-A
public figures owe a special re-
sponsibility for their private
lives as public examples to the
young, whose values and codes
are still unshaped?
MY OWN experience, with a
couple of articles I wrote for
McCalls about past conversa-
tions with Elizabeth Taylor, is
a case in point. As it happened
I felt pretty certain that she was
still engrossed with Burton, and
he with her, and I said that if
either married again it would be
to the other.
Surprisingly, while a few of
the readers' letters still felt
Elizabeth had set a poor pub-
lic example, most had come to
accept her and give her the ben-
efit of her own life mode.
What has happened. I think,
is that we have eased up on our
earlier insistence upon a double
standard between public figures
and the rest of the nation. The
do-as-I-expect-not-as-I-do atti-
tude is shifting.
THIS MAY be because we
have a slighter capacity for hero
and heroine worship, but also
because we find ourselves ac-
commercial Christian coalition {he jnterjm accord believe
for the Moslems to celebrate. ,hat {he Kissinger achievement
Their misery has never been
mitigated by it.
But they DO perceive of the
Palestinians and their revolu-
tion as a means of mitigating
their misery' as a means of
liberating them from the alien
Christian commercial circles
(and equally alien traitorous
Moslem merchants in these cir-
cles) that live in their midst
aloof of their anguish and their
need.
And so. the Moslem war
against the Christian majority cener^l^u^.suct.o^o.vjs.on
LEGAL NOTICE RE. ^OFJJIAWUM
V|\ i W MARY WERNER
Petltl
XEI P( >X WERNER.
R( -;
Ti i \n >' i.N WERNER
Wemil
I
11301
yor ARK HEREBY NOTIFIED
thai for 1 ilssolutlon of Mar-
-i you and
prve a copy of
j. Hr writii f< !-' "f any, to li on
HENRY NORTON, attorney for Pe-
res* is 1201 Bia-
Weal Flaaler
- Mian i '" and file
with il.....lerk o( the
r before Octo-
lefault will
the relief

cepting things in our own circles
that would have surprised us
earlier.
I once thought of doing a
book on the morals of Amer-
ican Presidents, to study the
tension between their own emo-
tional histories and the chang-
ing moral imperatives of their
time.
I never got to it. although
I still hope to. But I note that
when The New York Post ran
a series recently on the same
subject, written with great can-
dor and few or no holds barred,
there were no mobs gathered to
burn the paper publicly in the
streets.
FROM WASHINGTON and
Jefferson to Kennedy and John-
son, the Presidents were re-
vealed as very human beings.
Compared with this history, and
despite the recent minor storm
over Bettv
<. mZmtJU**~2 .u r ..*.. TIUB '"" e shall be pu
current residence in the White
House are at once sauarer and in THK Jewish floridian
more candid than most of their
predecessors.
They come closer in this
sense to Bess and Harry Tru-
man than to anyone else.
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
iNO PROPERTY!
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COl'NTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-22159
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE M VRRIAOE OF:
ARNt'I FO T( 'MAS LAJE8,
Hui
ABELINA
u
T> LAZO I.AJES
Hudxoi \
Weal
Yin- ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED I
f Mar- I
you tiri
your writ ti
A'].. 1
for Petitioner u
K.W. T Street. Miai
file the rls :
: |
tober IT. 197!
will be
rell<
Ford the pair in '"
"" Thli notice i publi* en
I
? OV ,'f
petl-
N THE CIRCUIT COURT INI
FOR DAOE COUNTY FLOItt
OENFRAL JURISCICT'ON DIvL
CIVIC ACTION NO :5.28ml
IN RE THE MARRIAOEO
PATRICIA JEAN
Wife.
and
RAYMOND FOSTER BYRON
Huabai rl
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: Raymond I
.- Sgl F.t
M 1 Coma
Mnd Ani Dh -
noMB '
TOU ARE )
tlon for 11 ,,f Marranl
Custody has I |
and M'U :ir. niiulr.il ;.. ...r,f 2,
of your u .:...,, if jj,
11 .hi HENRY M .VAITZK1S.I
(loner's attorney, vrhnse aM-al
Ti" :;- -
Ida, nn or I |
file the original with the clerk off
' 1
iiff* attorm
after; othel i
tered ngal \
manded In .....I
WITNESS my I ]
Court i"S
RICH A'-i !' RRIN'REI
Aa 1"
l:> -
At :
WITNESS I and the seal of
1 Ida "n this
. :'.
RICHARD P UR1NKER
a- Clerk 1 rculi Court
Coll ;.!..
Bj P C< iPELAND
A> I'. :>u:\ I 'l.rk
'' uii '" nrl Si all
HENR^ NORTON
u
f Harris Poll Shows
I Majority Favor Pact
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA) Pollster Lou Harris
told the Senate Foreign Relations Committee Sept. 10
that his latest survey of opinion on the Middle East
showed that a majority of Americans approved of the
posting of American civilian technicians in Sinai, al-
though a majority did not believe this would prevent
new fighting, and a majority felt that the risk of Amer-
ican involvement would increase sharply.
Harris was one of eight professional polltakers who
testified at what Committee Chairman Sen. John Spark-
man (D., Ala.) described as "educational hearings" on
the "challenges and choices likely to be encountered
in American foreign policy" in the remainder of this
decade.
HARRIS SAID Americans approved technicians in
Sinai by a majority of 42-28 percent, with 30 percent
"not sure."
A majority of 48-20 percent did not believe that
the surveillance by Americans would prevent a sneak
attack by either Egypt or Israel.
And a 49-20 percent majority saw the risk of direct
U.S. involvement in the Middle East conflict increasing
sharply as a result of the American presence, Harris
reported.
i court at this
er. 1S75
RICHARD 1' BRINKER
Aa Clerk Circuit
Dad) Countv Florida
B) BARBARA ROBERSON
a- Deputy Clerk
fl' n u:t Court S. :i!i
AI.HEKT I. CARRICARTE ESQ.
:4Si N W : Street
Miami. Florida .13125
Attorney for Petitioner
Phone No (49-7917
' 12-19-26 10 3
;:--:'6
in. 3
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 75-27795
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
WEL1H MAE HIHSH and ABNER
SOLOMON.
Plaintiffs.
va.
ALTANNEN, MARILYN TANNEN
and WILLARD M. WOHLOEMl'TH
aa last directors and trustees of th.-
property of GEM OUTFITTERS INC
a dissolved Florida corporation
SI i-t/k'18 SAKS and HARRIKTTE
--AKS. his wife, and if anv of the
aforesaid named defendants be dead
thnr unknown devisees, heirs
personal representatives, legatees
grantees, or claimants otherwise
under or against them and anv
\'Z^?if7 rrf "8 unkno-n to" the
I laintiffs having or claiminjr to have
fhnr.rhlK,i,,e or lnler"st '" the lands
through, by or under the said
defendants.
Defendants.
TO: The Defendants. AI, Ttwrv
and MARILYN TANNEjfc fctoSfa
Permington Cap. Virginia Mm
TOI ARE HEHKRT NOTIFIED J(
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA .N AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO 75-1202 (Parker)
In RE Estate of
ELSE m BROWNE
I U < ased.
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION
AND FINAL DISCHARGE
NOTICE ia hereby uivt-n that I
nave riled my Final Report and Pe-
tltlon f... Dlatributlon and Final Dis-
nwrKe as Executrix ..f the estate of
ELSE M BROWNE, deeeaaed, and
thai on the nth day of October, i: 7r,,
"ill apply to the Hcnorable Circuit
of Dad* County, Florida for
approval of aald Fiual Report ar
iistnbuiion and final dlachan
Executrix of the estate of the a
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OFTH
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AX
FOR DADE COUNTY. F10RIM|
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISI
CASE NO. 75-28400
NOT CE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
NO PROPERTY
In Re Pel iii' Vdi ptl 'ii by
.'AMES AI LAN kSS
TO: WAYNI WAIUJ
RESIDENCE f.N'KSOWS
J"OU ARE 'IED that the 1
'. J \ S A!.I.AN'
llel ., |'..i '.. ,\l'0VWm
l""Urt for 111. I lilt I
child named in Petition. *j
are commanded to aerw > owl
your i'. rttti : any. oT
titloner'a u ni'.EGER
BCHREIBER, i N E IMrd !
North Miami Beach, Floriita.
on or before October II, lfj!1
file the original ui'h the Cm I
this Court either before wrre
Petitioner's attorney or in
thereafter, otl .lefaaJt
be entered agali i you fur it*'
demanded in toe P" tltlOB
W1TNBSS my iand and l |
of the Court ai Miami, iMdeCn
Florida, thli 8tl lay of SfP""
1975.
RICHARD P lUIINKEK
as Clerk I aaid Ojjjn
By C P. I'ul'KUN'D
As I>. puty >'lerk
nd for
rge as BREGER & SCHREIBEH
,. above- Attorney for I
[ember WTt*" S'h day of SeD"
MARIAN B COTTMBLL
sWfnsa
Miami. Florida 33130
Phone: 374-3116
N THE C.RCUiT ^^% S
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF M
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL ClWl"
OF FLORIDA IN AND F0
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTjON NO *
GENERAL JURISDICTION DW
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAOBOr
GAIL PERLMAN. \Mfe-"IKI
and
BARRY PERLMAN
Huaband-Respo"d'-nt
E|NEaa,r\T^iUDICIAL C'RCUIT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
15J-SS S4th Street
Howard Beaob ,.
Queens. New ^ "^.." 0T
a required I ,;."
w "SE NO. 75-29004
in rP?T?l?,bv publication
\,Jl ,J,lJKi'AKRIAGE OP
'08E DOMINADOR IIAZAN.
'lili.mer.
i il loner.
1 l-.O S.i'lcmher 10 |7
RKTHARD P BRINICM
Ctark Clr^ToJSF,
1 'V N A HEWETT
(Circuit CourXUaf,CI"k
ll-M 10/3
will be tak
an aa contened.
*^io&jX
"> P. OOPELAND
tatmt couu'l^;Clerk
.12-19-26 10/3
iy oi neii... ,,,,,vKEB
As Deputy <-l"*
(Circuit Court Seall^ j; ,,.


May
September 26, 1975
* knist) Fkrkfiari
fcage 11- S
nter-Arab Struggle Greatest Accord Boon
By DAW ID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) The present dispute within
. Arab world between states favoring the Sinai interim
fceord and hardliners who are opposed to it may be "one
the m->st important achievements of the interim agree-
|K,. premier Yitzhak Rabin told reporters here.
Rabin, speaking at it the Jerusalem Hilton Hotel, said the agreement had
(rough! the Arab world "to argue, to struggle about
Israel
with. The other camp, Rabin
continued, including the PI.O,
I rail, Libya "and mayoe Syria."
ONE L [srael as
iiV. a fact
uy and
led by Egypt,
(act of Mideast
which was there to
must be negotiated
still saw force of arms as the
main means for the Arabs to
attain the goal of eliminating
Israel.
The struggle currently in
progress might be the start of
the long process of change, in
actions and attitudes which, ac-
cording to the basic Israeli
concept, would hopefully move
the region through interim ac-
cords and towards peace, the
Premier said.
Regarding the situation In
Lebanon, Rabin said 'Israt' is
watching the Lebanon sitaation.
JSo Atom Heads, Peres Vows
Continued from Page 1-A
, ns in Sinai evolved
f month's negotiations
an 1.1 ptian-Israeli interim
i
| .,.:, |jng to Peres "the first
that Americans man
Ljvnnc; warning stations was
I ; nl Anwar Sadat of
ins his talks with
Ford in Sahbunj.
v last Jun \ Peres saM
I iijinally did not
; made count jr-pro-
includeu, Peres said,
in Isra li-manned warning sta-
tion in Egyptian territory and
pn Egyptian nnnned stition in
.. held territory, which Sa-
il rei :- "d. Israel then pro-
dsi thai each site man if*
h; advance warning posts.
The final a?i%WfMM cills for
h" lat> :. nius nosts between
wli Bnd Eavntian lines
rsnn 'ii bv Americans. Secre-
|l;iry (-1 St ite Henrv A. Kissinger
has insisted all along that the
.....i ri es -n-v was not
Initiated by the U.S.
PERKS CLAIMED that it was
Kadal \sked if the U.S. pres-
ent might prompt the Soviet
linn to demand srmilir
presence in the area. Peres safd
that would be "a verv strange
Mju '" tin lsmnch as there1 ire
pm 3 00 Soviet personnel in
rvna and "5 Soviet offic-rs M
|El"!i "liced there without
Iconsultina Israel.
^-;.-,i whether the $?.2 or
-' billion in fr.A. economic
lid th Ford AdminlsffiWdB \t!H
1 la'I would have anv T>
pact on Israel's serious internal
economic situation. Peres re-
plied. "No impact whatsoever."
HE SAID that $1.8 billion
would go for ihe purchase of
U.S. military equipment, and
S150 million to build a new d -
i fflS* line in Sinai and $550 mil-
lion for oil ,o replace the Abu
Rodeis oil arc all included in
the aid package.
Peres expressed thanks on
behalf of Israel to the American
people, their institutions, the
Administration and the media
"for the understanding Israel
has enjoyed through the years."'
Soviets Arrest
Slepak's Son
NEW YORK (JTA) Aleksander Slepak, 23-
year-old son of one of Moscow's long-term Jewish refuse-
niks, was arrested last Saturday and sentenced to 15-
days detention, it was reported by the National Confer-
ence on Soviet Jewry.
The sentence was reportedly for "resisting a police
officer," according to his father, Vladimir Slepak, who
is marking his sixth year since he applied for his first
exit visa application. Slepak's younger son, Leonid, is
presently in a hospital recovering from a case of hepa-
titis.
BOTH SONS wanted to join their father in a Hunger
strike earlier this the plight of the family and of other Jews repeatedly
denied emigration .i. as to Israel.
Leonid was not permitted to strike, but Aleksander
fasted until his doctor urged he discontinue the strike.
The NCS.I noted this latest arrest is an attempt by Soviet
authorities to harass Slepak by persecuting his children.
The NCSJ also repoi ted that Piotr Grigsonov, ariotfi-
er young Soviet Jew, is being harassed and threatened
with enforced conscription. His parents do not want to
emigrate. In another development, the NCSJ said that
Vladimir Kislik and Boris Tsatskis, both of Kiev, ap-
plied for renunciation of Soviet citizenship and were
refused.
Israel Won't Sign Accord Until
|r S, Decides About Technicians
i
li
I'
BieL-i
\ -(JTA) -The Is-
'i n 'ili'arv iv0rfe#M
' nod its sessions htm
week after haviny
' 1 '-'lour, night-long s -s
racs igainst ii*Be
Ml itl "-! ,.-,.| v v ;*> rV.
'<- limit set by the dis-
l!1'' ;: a......A.
delegations held rtf
;', sessilH ditrinli which
1 In finalize die oroto
" ".'''! th .inn-v documents. I:
K ii raHv believed- that ffoc
sid -s 'y,i\ t- hv now reach
."ncnt and ** lur-
"Hi'na t'v Hst tAtwhei
'"fomentation acW.
, ,!,,; HEAD df the Israeli del
-'" mi th? Palais d
^ Gilding lie>e after the
l,-!hl ses*B)li thB, i,c hoped
ol would be initialed
We' n "as provided for by the
: enft"
We sources in- Jerifcalem
av'e confirmed that Israel
...j'1 J not sivn until Congress
, '"" e ciec'ded on the im-
tatlon of America's nar-
' "i in the disengagement
>oco;S.
l3irlomatiC sources- say the
n I
ltd H
d*tf*HIWt;em#rii will hco"'"
o-r-vnti-f two weeks after the
signature.
If is h'elrved that the final
pwntocol will ensist of twll
parts: one public i.nd on
-, t.
THIS DECISION was ,al:on
aft' v ;'>' Qg'vpfi n d< I 'g.tio"
,-.- WAspB to :'ic-KH'' :'i
tx nV6fAoP< *1M a 1 *s wW'-'i
it thought i'lble to infringe the
Bovereignr*1 '' rerritory.
One of (lie basic points on
which t'n y rerosed to give way
il -'It with ',sf ic'ions to be i"^
posed on the Arab cMHsns '*I
tie bttttl* . ,i t'm r1"' 3,00i Bodouins Hv-
tn$ i.' fKti s "rr. F-t'-ntia* rt^
rtoftils, fi-v piWented from car-
rvin** rin -:*<'!'? snion-t-7
.M. siprw.
protocol 'I.1'
h ii '. '1 's ;;i
ifn'g with then
th"
,vifl
iVpoh >"I'1
:'. i ,- ".I nf n sjc.
watching it very carefully." Is-
rael does not have to take a;
present any decisions concern-
ing that situation, the Pre nier
added, in response to a qu.\s
tion from the Jewish Te'effir-
phic Agency.
The Christian-Moslem s.n ^
quo in Lebanrn was "under
real threat," the Premier went
on. "1 hope it will sui. r i
he said somberly.
IT SEEMS, though, "that the
Lebanese Christians might fac;
the same fate as the Kurds
proving once more," according
to Kabin. "that Arab-Moslem
majorities do not allow any
other minority group to live
within their midst unless total-
ly dominated by the Arab Mos-
lems."
There was a lesson to be
learned from the Lebanon situa-
tion regarding the PLO's pur-
ported desire for a "secular
democratic state" in Palestine,
Kabin said.
Israel's interest in Lebanon
was diverse, he continued. "We
must remember: only Lebanon
ol all Israels neighbors allo\.S
itself to be used as a base For
terrorist attacks."
RABIN SAID he was in "no
hurry" to precede Egyptian
Premier Anwar Sadat to Wash-
ington. There was no urgency
in his own viit there, he ob-
served, since the Ford Admin-
istration's "reassessment" has
now ended and advanced weap-
ons such as the P-15 and the
"Lanee" and laser-guided mis-
sil-is were now available to Is-
rael.
The major immediate issue,
he explained, was: how the Si-
nai agreement would be finally
concluded aft the Geneva talks,
how it would be implemented,
and how it would affect the
realities of the Arab world.
Rabin said he felt he ought to
be on hand in Jerusalem to
monitor the Geneva talks, he
said.
It was therefore premature to
discuss what the ne\-t step
would be. The UNDOF man-
date renewal date of Nov. 30
should bj as great worry for
Syria as for Israel, Rabin said.
BOTH SlWfeS had an interesf!
in maintaining the disengage- i
ment accord. Once the Sinai I
accord was finally signed arid
implemented, and its effect or!
Israel-Egyf9t relations arid crri
relations within the Arab world
giug'i!. the Opfiori* then faciiiL'
Israel would Be considered.
One such option that Rabin
mentioned was reconvening th*1
w.-n.-." eonferenee "before the
end el the year."
There would
ti mi--, t io, he
laborathr*.
be other op-
said, without
hrael Exit
No Longer
UN Value
UNITED NATIONS (JTA)
Israel's Amlnssador to tl
United Nations. Chalm IUt/oj
told the Jewish Telegraph -
Agency that llvrc is now ;i CO
sensus among I'X members h '
a move to exnel Israel would o
more harm to the world organi-
sation than to Israel.
lie said, at the same li"
however, that the possibility
I'v't such a move would he 11
dated by Arab extremists cou'.d
not li" evelii'i <<\.
TlfF. ISRAF.ii envov made
lUtose rtmafks to the JTA short-
ly before the (' meral Assembl'
con'en >d for its 30th anno.'
ion and onlv hours after f*e
d' legate nf Svrin demanded the
ou'-t'o- of isr,-i"i on (pounds th '
it violated the UN Charter.
The .s'r :n renresentath e,
MeMffal AKaf, snoke at tne clos-
ing session of the General As-
sembly's "Hi Snecia! Session oil
world economic conditions
which had iusl anoroved the
credentials of all member dele-
gations, including Israel's.
The Svrian charged thai "1 '.
representatives of the Zionist
reeime who liave attended this
session represent a regime that
is racist, aggressive, and which
noenpi's bv force the territori a
of member Mi '8 of the United
Nations mi violates the essen-
tial conditions for the qualifica-
tions of me"ib-" ;'mi and is
; reflime whiqh should b-' ban-
i-'vii fro"i the General Assem-
bly."
REPLYING TO the Syrian,
Ilio'og said "The delegation of
lsi-"-l rejects the unwarranted
and ilheonceivted intervention by
the Svrim d?li8 'te. inieciin-i is
i fb'-ir wont, 'i discordant note
into this special assembly which
b-< ivm characteriTed bv an
at neaphere of consensus."
Ilf'voa added that "neither
this ariien nor anv other dis-
mpfire acli otfi ] cniintrr.'s will deter my
government ft-o"i its police of
jfctrMng aceoi-d with our neigh-
bors and mo\inv along the road
HWtffl Dead in the Middle
Fast."

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FOR
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m


Page 12-A
*le*islflcridiar
Fday, September
26, iJ
within
If you
!-JXSSiim
the next 30 daY*^
You are about to find out
why a tire you never heard of
is the best tire for these times
Radically new. Radically different.
The only radial with steel sidewalls.
The I.R.I. Al!-Steel Radial is the world's first
all-steel radial tire for automobiles. It's the
most economical tire you can own. Because of
the radial design, you get more miles per gallon
of gas than from either bias or belted bias
tires Because of the exclusive I.R.I. Ail-Steel
construction, you get thousands of extra miles
out of the tire itself We believe the result
is the lowest cost per mile of driving from any
kind or any brand of tire on the market today.
Our engineers believe the I.R.I. All-Steel
Radial drives safer, rides more comfortably,
steers more precisely and responds surer
than any other tire you can buy at any price.
We guarantee them for 50,000 miles. What's
more, Norton is so sure you'll find these
the finest tires you've ever had that if you
are not satisfied at any time within 90 days,
we will refund your purchase price in full.
No tricks. No hidden charges.
But, boil it all down and
you've got three basic
tire types to consider.
1. BIAS
2. BELTED 3. RADIAL
\. BIAS TIRES
Two. four or lometimes even more plies (or
layers) of material cross under the tread at an
angle or bias to the center line of the tire. Generally
the cheapest tire to buy
2. BELTFD TIRES
Similar to the bias tire with the addition of two
or more belts of material that run around the tire
under the tread This combines a bias sidewall
with increased tread stability and improved
tread life.
3. RADIAL TIRES
Offer the most desirable features Cords of
material run from sidewall to sidewall crossing the
tread at 90 degrees Two or more belts of material
also run around the tire Price per tire is higher.
but cost per mile is lower.
Buying tires is tough enough.
You almost need an engineer's education to
understand tire advertising these days. There
are bias and belted and radial types. F-78's
and FR-78's and 7.75's all of which fit the
same car. And nylon and rayon and polyester
and fiberglass and steel. And plies on plies.
AVAILABLE ONLY AT
1. The only tire with STEEL
S'dewalls for strength and
flexibility, more protection,
more comfort.
2. Two belts of special filament
steel cable for maximum tread
strength, 30 steel cables per mch.
Total: Three layers oi steel
beneath the tread.
3. Double steel protection here.
The only passenger tire with steel
on both sides of the bead
for sure-fire responsiveness.
4. All-weather computer-designed
tread.
The strongest radial is an all-steel radial.
The I.R.I, is the only all-steel radial
automobile tire.
Conventional, so-called steel radials. put steel
to work beneath the tread only. One or two
belts of steel run the circumference of the tire
and fabric or fiber cords are used radially
sidewall to sidewall. The conventional steel
radial tire is only a steel-belted radial. This is
important in understanding the superiority of
an I.R.I. Ail-Steel Radial.
An exclusive design and engineering process
put more steel in the I.R.I, radial than in any
other automobile tire. Two layers or belts of
steel cables (30 per inch) make sure the I.R.I,
tread stays open for maximum road contact
in all kinds of weather. This also reduces
friction, which is the biggest single cause of
tire wear.
A third barrier of steel cables replaces the
fabric (polyester, fiberglass, etc.) used in the
sidewalls of all other automobile tires The
result is 100 per cent steel strength and
protection.
Rated Load Range D.
I.R.I. All-Steel Radials meet government stand-
ards equivalent to an eight-ply rating and it's
stamped on the side of every I.R.I, tire Most
passenger tires even steel-belted radials -
earn only a B or four-ply rating. Load Range D
means an extra margin of strength and safety
for all vehicles, even the heaviest of luxury
automobiles, station wagons or pick-ups.
Improved steel cable design means extra
comfort, too.
The I.R.I. All-Steel Radial uses a specially
designed steel cable engineered exclusively for
us. Each cable is wound of seven strands of
NORTON
SINCE 1924
TIRE CO.
SERVICE
CENTER
BUDGET TERMS AVAILABLE
CENTRAL MIAMI5300 K.W. 27th Ave 634-1554
CORAL GABLESBird & Douelas Road446-8101
NORTH MIAMI-13360 N.W. 7th Ave-681-8541
N. MIAMI BEACH-1700 N.E. 163 SI.-945-7454
MIAMI BEACH1454 Alton Road#72-5363
...... SOUTH DADE-90ni S Dixie Hwy.67,7575
HIALEAH/PALM SPRINGS MILE1275 48th St8"2.25<*
CUTLER RIDGE-20390 S. Dixie Hw7.-2M.5241
WEST MIAMIBird & Galloway Rds552-6655
HOME8TEAD-30100 S. Federal Hwy-247-U22
W. HOLLYWOOD197 S. State Rd. 7-987-0450
For tfit Store Nearest You Call 633-8635
threo-filament wire. That's a total of 21 strong
steel filaments in each cable. Yet. with all this
strength, the cable is as flexible as silk. The
result is a soft, luxurious ride.
The new year-'round tread.
A special computer-designed tread configura-
tion was developed to make maximum use
of the strength built into the I.R.I. All-Steel
Radial Now. the combination of steel and
tread design provides solid, road-holding
performance under all kinds of driving
conditions wet or dry. snow or summer heat.
The I.R.I, is an all-weather, all-year tire.
Why you haven't heard about I.R.I.
All-Steel Radials till now.
Compared with the giants of the tire industry,
I.R.I, is a relatively small company. We
are growing steadily on a market-by-market
plan now reaching your city. Five years
ago, we set out to produce a tire that was as
good as the finest imported tire available
Because we had no conventional tire-making
equipment, we were free "to try anything."
We did And came up with a totally new idea
that produced a tire even better than the one
we had set out to make. The I.R.I. All-Steel
Radial has been tested and re-tested Subjected
to literally millions of miles of road-handling
experience Now it's available here. Backed by
a 50,000-mile guarantee. Sold and serviced only
by proven leaders in the business.
MM.
INTERNATIONAL RUBBER INDUSTRIES, INC
Extra safety. Extra comfort. Extra miles.
The finest tire you can buy. The I.R.I.
All-Steel Radial.
AUlHOHZtD DlSTMBUTOS 'OI
JMiiywnoi'fliuimiol
ITM JIMETRmiNOEO |
BF0mdrich


lewish Flor idian
- Friday, September 26, 1975
Section B
-an Program's Fall Term
'b
inning Week Of Oct. 13
" < iiost
r, i will b? the
| rrld to those at-
! na of chsses
of the Com-
Ipan Prog-am
,; throughout
h- th" Central
.. jh Education.
-r, executive
director of the agency, an-
nounced.
An expanded program includ-
ing morning as well as evening
cl-s-s in six locations through-
out the area, and the utilization
of tha 1 !8t texts and methods
of fiiching Hebrew will high-
light the fall term heginning the
week of Oct. 13.
fhool Experimenting With New
mhdti'Level Education Program
oriish, spiritual
I Beth Sholom,
[ the Beth ^ho-
Living Judaism
i ( "'i'1! a n8W
i education pro-


ith.
[u.. i smy. for 7th
1 'i lulaica
'> high school
'[l^sl'lV '".'-
by over 151)
-tnv i. has -!
! : ......'\ "-
: is choice in
nnsl learning
students will
i ()-'' an
i wish learning
is. ow r the
itudents need
formal courses
' tag froTi Juda-
I "l ii Art to
I Biblical Anal-
it, rewish Fic-
! so on.
In addition to the formal oro-
gram stud Kits must complel
credits in iafor"l education.
Soms of the activiti f,>" which
{i.>,- can ri'i:.'!'"1 ''edit 'ire so-
c< >i action protects B'tch as ore-
e nting prosrams for senior
citizens, narticination in Temple
youth activities, individual re-
search and reading, service to
the T rmnle. Jewish camp'ie ex-
i inces, teaching as aides in
;' lower grades an 1 the Temple
I ilg image to Israel.
Students in the Jndaica H'gh
School nrosram will b" taking
roll^g? credit courses in Head-
ings of the Holocaust. Hebrew
i and I', and the Sociology of
A in Judaism. Other cours-
es will be given for personal
growl i.
Cochairmen of Beth Sholom's
school board are Dr. Sol Lich-
ter. principal of Miami Beach
Senior High, and Mrs. David
Miller, a member of the Dade
County school board.
Ibba Ebau To Speak Oct. 14
it Beth Moshc Cultural Event
irded as one of
.real orators,
r I sraeli Min-
ign Affairs, will
' at Beth Mashe
! I. at 8:15 p.m.

**
His appearance is the first cul-
tural event sponsored by the
temple since the completion of
its new sanctuary and social
hall.
Mr. Eban was born in Cape
Town. Union of South Africa, in
1915. From his youth, he spoke
Hebrew as well as English
fluently and played a leading
role in the Zionist Movement.
At Cambridge University he
specialized in Oriental Ian-
Continued on Page 10-B
Harvey Ruvin, wno was se-
lected to serve as Dade
County's next Vice Mayor
by unanimous action of the
board of County Commis-
sioners, has been particu-
larly active in environment-
al, consumer, handicapped
and veteran's affairs in the
three years since he was
elected to the Commission.
In addition to many com-
munitv involvements, he
serves on the board of
directors of the Slate Asso-
ciation of County Commis-
sioners, the South Florida
Regional Planning Council
and the National Associa-
tion of Regional Councils.
Class !S will be held at Tem-
ple Sinai of North Dade, 18801
NE 22nd Ave., for beginners,
-.ediates and advanced
Students Mondays and Wednes-
days from 9:30 to 11:30 a.m. and
lays and Thursdays from
to 9:30 p.m.
.' I so in the North Dade area
cl ises fir baginners will be
conducted at Hcth Torah Con-
ition 1051 Interama Blvd.
Tuesdays and Thursdays from
7:30 to 9:30 p.m.
Miami Beach there will be
-.nd even;ne orograms
at Tsmple Bnh Sholom. 4144
Cno Ave. Mondays and Wed-
nesdays from 10 a.m. to noon,
Continued on Page 12-B
Miami Beach Hadassah Leader
To Receive Ben-Gurion Award
Bernard Shumate, presi-
P-t of the Southeast First
Wionul Bank of Miami
N J975 aeneral campaign
mrman for the United
[fly, has appointed Mrs.
futon Sirkin chairman of
N United Way's Campaign
fnit P, which raises United
lay contributions from
sidents of Dade County's
f-'ise apartments and con-
vtniniums.
For her dedication and devo-
tion to the people of Israel,
community leader Frances (Mrs.
Jack) Katzman, former presi-
dent of Herzl Group of Miami
Beach Hadassah, will be the
first Miami area woman to re-
ceive the highly coveted State
of Israel Dawd Ben-Gurion
Award.
The presentation will be
made at the Miami Beach Ha-
dassah Bond-With-Israel lunch-
eon, Thursday, Oct. 9 at 11:30
a.m. in the Grand Ballroom of
the Fontainebleau Hotel, ac-
cording to an announcement
made at the Greater Miami Is-
rael Bond Organization cam-
paign headquarters, by execu-
tive director Milton M. Parson.
"It is indeed an honor and
privilege to bestow this award
Continued on Page 11-B
Dr. Jack Bensen, director of the University of Miami's
Speech and Hearing Clinic, guested last week as the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation Women's Division pre-
sented its "College of Communications Skills" under the
leadership of Mrs. Norman Lipoff (left), vice president
for Leadership Development, and Division President Mrs.
Harry B. Smith.
South Florida Zionist Leaders
To Attend Convention In Chicago
Dr. Irving Lehrman, spiritual
leader of Temple Emanu-El of
Miami Beach and National Vice
President of the Zionist Organi-
zation of America, will lead a
Southern Florida delegation to
the Oct. 2-5 78th National Con-
vention of the Zionist Organiza-
tion of America in the Sheraton
Chicago Hotel, Chicago, 111.
Other members of the dele-
gation will be Louis and Estelle
iloberman and Rose Shapiro
representing the Brandeis Dis-
trict of Miami Beach; Judge
Nelan Sweet representing the
Miami Beach District, and Rab-
bi David Shapiro, Mel Reiser
and Al Cohen of the Broward
County-Hollywood District.
Among the national and in-
ternational public figures who
will address the delegates are
U.S. Senator John G. Tower (R.,
Tex.); Admiral Elmo R. Zum-
walt. Jr. (ret.), former Chief ot
the U.S. Naval Operations; Ariel
Sharon, military adviser to Is-
rael Prime Minister Yitzhak Ra-
bin and commander of the ar-
mored divisions that encircled
the Egyptian Army at the city
of Suez during the Yom Kippur
War of 1973.
Also Dr. Hans Morgenthau,
professor of Political Science at
the New School for Social Re-
search in New York and a rec-
ognized authority of the Middle
East; Philip Si Klutznick of
Chicago, chairman of the Gov-
erning Board of the World Jew-
ish Congress and a former U.S.
Ambassador to the UN, and Dr.
Joseph P. Sternstein of Roslyn,
N.Y., president of the Zionist
Organization, who will deliver
the convention keynote.
Greetings of the Israel gov-
ernment will be delivered at the
opening session by Ehud Avriel,
Consul General of Israel in
Chicago.
Delegates will review the
ZOA's programs in the U.S. and
Israel, with special emphasis on
its work over the nast year in
marshalling American public
opinion in behalf of Israel.
Founded in 1897, the Zionist
Organization of America works
to safeguard the independence,
integrity and security of the
peonle and State of Israel.
Jewish Chautauqua Society Endows
Two Additional Courses In Judaism
Mrs. JACK KATZMAN
Two recent lectureships, ac-
credited college courses in Ju-
daism, have been endowed by
the Jewish Chautauqua Society
Mayor Ferre
To Be Award
Recipient I
Miami Mayor Maurice A.
Ferre will receive the 1975 Hu-
manitarian Award of the
500,000 member B'nai B'rith at
a dinner and ball in Miami
Beach Dec. 14.
The award will be presented
by David M. Blumberg of
Knoxville, Tenn., international
president of B'nai B'rith, dur-
ing a testimonial at the Konover
Hotel, Miami Beach.
The event is held annually
to benefit B'nai B'rith Youth
Services which sponsors cultu-
ral, religious, counseling, broth-
erhood and civic activities for
young people on 338 college
campuses and in 110 communi-
ties nationwide.
In announcing the award,
Blumberg said Mayor Ferre is
being honored for his civic and
philanthropic services to the
community.
In addition to his public serv-
ice as mayor and a Miami city
commissioner, Ferre has been
a member of the Florida legis-
lature, fund raising chairman
for the Greater Miami Philhar-
monic Society, president of the
Council for International Visi-
tors, chairman of the 1973 Cer-
ebral Palsy Walkathon, and a
trustee of the United Fund, the
University of Miami, Lawrence-
ville School and Barry College.
for the 1975-76 academic year
in the South Florida area.
The courses will be taught by
Rabbis Herbert Baumgard of
>le Beth Am, at the Uni-
versity of Miami. Coral Gables,
and Norman Mendel of Boca
Raton Hebrew Congregation at
Florida Atlantic University,
Boca Raton.
This brings to 181 the cumu-
lative number of courses in
Judaism initiated by Chautau-
cma, a number of which are be-
ing continued by the colleges
under their own funding.
The Jewish Chautauqua So-
ciety, founded in 1893, is the
educational project of the Na-
tional Federation of Temple
Brotherhoods. It has assigned
600 rabbis to lecture on request
at 2.000 colleges, donated 77,-
550 Jewish reference books to
college libraries and produced
33 motion pictures on Jewish
ethical themes of universal in-
terest for television and group
showings.
RABBI HERBERT BAUMGARD


Page 2-B1
*JN* fkridiar,________-
Friday, Sen
MMM
*,MAVT SHALOM CONGR^TSA-
TiON 9tB SW 6Tth Ave. OrttwxWx
Rail-In Zv Hai,barl Cantor Aron
Ben Aron. 1
LION iemt>.M. 8000 M'Mer RO. Con-
tervau.- Hanoi Norman S'laoiro
Canter Frrol MeMmar *
:o |i in HMttrtM?. .1 I" .
. ,r |i.m S'm
ii. Pumllj ft
NSHE EMES. .-JJ3 SW 19th Ave. Stl .lay. 9 I til
Conservative Cantor Sol Paxowitz. "ei/Ucarf
2 flFERETH JACCB (Tmpie). M1 E
---------.--------- ,|- aw Ur*ni*< tiv R*^'
BETH AM (Temple). 5950 N. Kendall N.it'iai FMonuat '
Dr So. Miami Reform Rabbi Her. |. '. 01 :" m..
btft M. Baumgaro Associate Rabbi Mum..
Mitrrrell Chetitz. S Tixkr. Sntui S ill. Ii:l-
. ;" uni, tntdtUnnal ;-. r, ...| ", am..
1 I iff S< I 111- -n "W hill > i ]'.. ;il, S<
rnli s: li M ',. PUr
CCNCREGATIC J BET BREIRA. 107.
55 SW. Ii: h St. Liberal. Rahri
Bar-v TabachniKOff 3-A
!..." llli U ll.lt
Will Thv> Itrtneml.
NC**H AHAMI
BETH MOSHE CONGREGAT'ON
NE 1?1tt St. Cnrvlv.
i Di Di" el J Fmnerer. Can
!r .-h).i Biirvamln ?S
s m .. >"" fti- Tm
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MAW MAIN
iCl'DAT" iSRA^t TS01 Carlvle Avt
Orthednx ralir theldcn Fver '
ETM DAVIC ->."5 SW Srd Ave
Com/v.ittve R>obi S~ Laenta*
0n4#c William L-r-cn *-A
PVj iy. p 111 Sit mini v' Sat-
in,; a.m.. Viikor NU-nmrtaJ ."- i".-..-. \ t.i; n m. !->; Halilmh:
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CH DAV'D SCUTN 7*00 $V
t2CtS St. Cor.st'v itive. RahO' Sc' >. -h I'ninwrilt
.a"rtau Cantor W IfTarr Lioac... 4 B '-------'. -------
---------------- sCTX E?L. ->* Pt-4 ?*' '"
BETH KOOESH 1101 SW ijt,h Avt. Ortx
Me>rn TraerTitin.it. Puntn Max S'-a --------- -----
re-. Cantor, Leap S.;.il Rev Atex JCTN i-.RAS4_ "V.l 4*rr at OrVn.-dr>x.
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Ortnodcx. R>*i Sh.taryabu 1
swiriKr, Can.or Man i-:e Nimchti.
19
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Sorset Drive Or:' ,0 rlabhi Ralj>i
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fei^on Ave Cc^erveit-ve Rabb'
en.ot W'0orac- Cirior Sawl Srefn
PfH ShC OM :Teeiei am C^1
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OR OLOM iT-o i- S7SS SW s: PonMa< % -jr- Dav i M
-
-
I '
-
.-
TF-.-P- E >SiSi x^t ^w rrr.iv
B-. T "
= > Bl fsert- 1 \ 01 -I A
SAVL e_ Tentou ;>--i svv """'
ae Soil Maxweh
... ,
" rECETH SRAKL "~-r- 6*"0
M am Av -- it \ 1 14
"EW.. r BCih OtP\'ON "BS1
'.'", In Pfl Mfttern C. nse-vsfve
RVctkl D'v d Rhab. Cantor N.o-rte
-ti N a-i 2* A
;CNOt'F'T!-\ r = ~H TTILAH.
"? Eve .: -ve O-."--: Rabbi I.
M TrMMi -*?
IKTh ^>cf=^ c*4A v CCNG"ffc
r. n H v 1 *. r n-
rEH'. E B\* ZION. M0 "::" It.
\. -. B-.1.-1- Rafcb Dr .' ;'i"jm I
Ja.. 2*-C
.''JtS -E!"-.V CONCH*" .in
f WK>elr>>A-< Ortr^cfbn
jh-- c* Rozanewaio.
:t'BA. SfHAPTC M?SPei\\ C?\
- "rr.iT^v '.vj.i-'-c.'nn Ave
Pacpi Meir Maal n Malan d "'
rvV'. f; t ...p,,. --- rVasn-ig
ton Avt C""s.vHv P^-b ir- -r
Bitrman -..-.-. f| a -4
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CnTfinti-.-tl op t's< H-R
Dr. Lro:iar fJeeloftion To MH (ilt\ Comiei]
-,. _
.:
i .-
C unc'l tM
- -,- ^: -.
J"V -
. ...
ioal
D Habt 1 has b
- .- ion Pit
fm tin .llr I-. r?m
C -nt -il >>ei'l>'.">< <' rf pn-
f -yraji of ">riir> ortii~^r. )
id tV UUN '?r^jn*nt
llWJI fl' "- r>-
,s*-"i B*>cV< i4rti* reiMOi!-:-'-
rtfan rroerRTi ?h has snpron
cd other fetHvlttinn.
A r^eat dal h< b*i ar-
crmrhshtsi *t the i>9| foor
\fav-s." il Di- Hater, "how
ewer, there i? much mare to o -
c*w for tte nev-i- of Mla^i
Bch nnd I in>d to be oe of
:V doers."
Thecanc-MlMe-i nre^iialrr
:-ni *r> Hater, will t-rvv <
c^* ^-ersBa6 for his ciwaaien
"^tV. had to nt omani'ed r *?
11* tnaaa, sie tte el.-^trna 3fv
< t\w. 4 i< J?sp than six \r.t*k>
trtram stated Max Hater
"Wa aVtH Mirrs Schii
n otrr treasurer anJ
Greeaaterg riar!_pia? the adr.un-
I)R. LEUNARB HABER
:-inrt:rn nl .rK "and haw. on*n*4 o\h hr-ao--
.rnarteis at Sl-1 Pennsvl. ariia
Ave
Die candtvVate <.> aoeo*r<.tMh
niad : i i .1- U Ui br hi* p?-.rH*
kis ifc Br. Manre ?u- H-. r-
. nd daair thr.xr chiVirt:
.aa; >ny hj\ to Uvrn a'.vatt
>'h I' iV-iin^ v.Mnin**. Br
Hahtr. "AiU-r aU. aCaaai B
i< tv ^ nonM town and my
will stfL-ct their future?

Wni Myers, senior vice
president In charge of vend-
ing ami concessions for
Womctco Enterprises, Inc.,
has been elected to the
board of directors of the
National Association of Con-
cessionaires. He will begin
)-.is four-year term Oct. 1
at tiic Association's con-
vention in New Orleans.
Lipimm Appointed flliairniJ
(]orrecrvatrve S^^agoguc Gonn
hi .loser- (
tinhorn ,.-,,;:_
R,bbi ctbrZtpJ
Jack l,. nc >iarj:
education di-ecT]
Fried, ritual grtagMion B'naj h
Rabbi Darfi]
Chaim Listfi-w,"
' ,h H 'n. Han
executive director,)
5,eid cation
Tempi. S
Rabbi Max ,^ un
tor Jacob R. Mm
Kanni Anrtr-in \ti.
cition director, afl
Moi\1i-c- AdRr n'ti
of Beth Torah Co
Rahb; Morton M
tor Ji-miv Cold,
ritual director, j^l
Ezrj', ediicatinn njj
Temnle Beth Shaknl
Also R^bhi Sidne
Tenplt ir |>in:s';
BUHCTie I.ipman ot Beth Torah
Congregation has been appoint-
ed chairman of the Convocation
for Conservative Syna^optles of
North Miami Beach and Holh-
vood. being hHd as nart of the
United SynaRogue Conservative
Movement Wesks Oct. 12-IS.
This Convocation will [tike
place at Temple Beth Moehe,
2725 NE P'st St., North Miami,
Monday. Oct. 13. at 8 p.m.
Preceding the meeting there
will b a bnffot dinner for the
brwiis of directors of the syna-
gogues. Dr. Morton Siegel. ex-
acuth'e director of the United
Synagogue of America, will be
the featured speaker of th_>
evening.
Morton Grebelskv. chairman
ni th< rmi d S\ n in-'ti^ Con-
servative Mo^'-vnt WBelt, an-
nounces thai the hadership
the partJefoating <^na'.'OL'ues
"-"'"" who
ef-
. 'Hive Aio\Tm*mi wee", an-
nounces thai the leadership of
iiit' parfieViating uWHiiillUea in
|h evenins's ceremonv
\ill he honored for their
forts in furthering Conservative
Judaism in
i-' ihhl Dani
the area include
J. FfnR*rer, Rab-
Don't be fooled...
Is it the
genuine
or just a substitute!
Take a close look at the next fresh Kosher j
chicken you buy and look for this red, white
and blue metal identification wing tag to certify
you are getting a genuine Empire Kosher p^oduc:
Look for Irving Q. Pullet, your
sign of Kosher quality in fret
frozen or prepared poultry.
The Most Trusted Name In Kosher Poultn
At Better Quality Kosher Butcher Shops. Food Stores and Deiiys
ffyrHaH information,
ple**collDutributor<
* MENDELSON & SOWS
KOSIW Mf/AT MARttT
63? Wesrtmgron **., ft* 532-2426
1354 ftL HSnf $r.# MM
945^45?
KC5MB"
Empirei
POULTRV


. September 26, 1975
irt Brown To Be 'Roasted9
B'nai B'rith Dinner Here
+Jewlst> Meridian
Page 3-B
., Rro..:' past president'
,e Florida State Association
lniii B *es, will be
hfled i '" his ,1'"1''''
Nov. 1 at the
over Hotel n Miami Beach,
to Fred Snyder, gen-
he committee.
i, m \ ill be a lirst
i Poun lation
5 and all bro-
iir will ro to
President's Club En-
r the benefit
B'nai B'rith
p ... Foundation
iS cha with the
I owth ->( the
1 i now found
campuses in the
Jilted Si : ''t>,'-M' -'"" '"
|je?. th( ': 80me 110'>
PS (BBYO).
Lj trie i I Counseling
[... in some 20
ties in the
ites
rown, i of McKees-
, \ and Senior
| ft i of Canlan,
>rta Comoany.
......i" B'nai
frith pn ects all his life, first
a member of the AZA (B'nai
r;i' \ i Gi >up) in McKees-
kit, and then as a student of-
in the Htllel Foundatio'i
e University of Pennsyl-
Bnia.
A ch;n ber of the Me<
|mi Lodge in Dade County,
rving two terms as 1st vice
esident and two terms as
tesidenl of that body. Brown
jrved as president of the South
ida Council of B'nai B'rith
lodges from W70-1971. Ho rose
rom fhere to lead the Florida
hi elation of B'nai B'rith
bdges from 19~0 to 1973 an i
fceived m award as the Out-
i St Association
it.
i a member of
l I iovernors of Dis-
11 B'nai B'rith for five
I rently a vice
re strict Five, to
resei chairman of the
! Housing Com-
k seeks to istab-
|sl h a unit simi-
ave beet 11
" r Cil
.1 by B'nai
m op a
E T!P TO
TO RICO
1 'our favorite recipe
using Sweet Unsalted
Margarine
Contestants most be 18 years
I or older.
|end recipe and proof of pur-
^ green flag with words
fnt,-.ins linuid torn oil' from
jOnt panel) with your name,
f and ohone number to:
1 JEWISH FLORID'AN
Box 017073 M;amj 03101
toi n CONTEST
! SPEOAI CONTFST
. FOo OUR n"=^nr
pe winnp- -f .,r Sp
[ in $1C
f
Visa-' '-1w>.
ENTER HCun
J-M--------
C/F Residential
Campaign Begins
The 1975 Cystic Fibrosis
"Breath of Life" residential
campaign will-be^n in-Dade
and Broward Counties Friday
and continue through Sunday,
Oct. 5, acco-ding to leanne
Wolf, South Florida C/F Cam-
paign Chairman.
'This year we're really count-
ing on our volunteers more than
ever," said Miss Wolf, Public
Broadcast Television personality
from WPBT, Ch. 2. "because
the costs of research and care
of lung-damaged children are
going.up drastically right along
with everything else. We must
raise this desperately needed
money."
Residents In various South
Florida communities, including
those in Dade and Broward, will
be asked to contribute to neigh-
borhood door-to-door volunteers
starting this weekend.
Academy, Carriage House Co-Hosts
Of President's Council .Reception
BERT S. BROWN
B'rith all over the United
States.
I he occasion will inaugurate
a m w prog "am on behalf of
the !?'mii B'rith Foundation.
Serving on the Committee with
Fred Snyder arc Alfred II.
Colden. who will serve as Roast-
master tor the evening, and
Louis Hyrfison. chairman of the
board of BBYO of Greater Mi-
ami.
TicKctS [or the affair are tax
de uctible-. Further Information
may be obtained from th office
of the B'nai B'rith Foundation,
Miami Beach, ar from any B'nai
BVih Lodge.
Unique Preschool
Program Opening
Paula Farb, Children's Art
Theatre director, will open a
unique preschool program Oct.
6 at the Marco Polo Motel, 19201
Collins Ave.
The Monday morning Chag
Yeladim (Holiday of Children)
program will feature a curricu-
lum including traditions, music,
rhythm, art, puppetry, games
and storytime.
A tea for parents is scheduled
at the conclusion of the 10 a.m.
to noon program. Interested
persons are invited to call Ms.
Farb.
The officers, directors and
trustees of the Greater Miami
Hebrew Academy will co-host a
champagne cocktail party with
the management of the Carriage
House Thursday, Oct. 2, at 8
p.m. at the Miami Beach hotel-
apartment complex.
Judge Norman Ciment, presi-
dent of the Miami Boach school,
announced that the reception
will honor the Hebrew Acad-
emy's newly-formed President's
Council.
The President's Council con-
sists of South Florida's leading
civic, governmental, business
and educational figures who
have never before taken a sig-
nificant role in the operation
and support of the Hebrew
Academy. Among some of the
initial members of the advisory
board are Miami Beach Mayor
Harold Rosen and Judge Jason
Berkman.
The Oct. 2 reception also will
mark the beginning of the bi-
Sunshine Chapter Luncheon
Sunshine Chapter of National
Asthma Center of Children's
Asthma Research Institute &
Hospital will hold a member-
ship luncheon and card party
at Winston Towers, 251 174th
St. Monday noon. Paid up mem-
bers and future members will
be admitted free of charge.
centennial celebration as well
.Is the 28th anniversary of the
Hebrew Academy, a beneficiary
JUDGE NORMAN CIMENT
agency of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation.
Members of the President's
Council will Participate in the
planning of th.; Hebrew Acad-
emy's annual Scholarship Din-
ner to be held Dec. 14 at the
Deauville Hotel. Judge Ciment
said. The gala ball is one of
Miami Beach's most elegant and
prestigious events of the social
calendar.
Judje Ciment noted that
there will be no solicitation of
funds during the cocktail party
which will be held in the Lion's
Den of the Carriage House,
5101 Collins Ave., Miami Beach.
Save 15c
on something good for you.
THE SPECIAL K
BREAKFAST
4 oz. orange juice.
tomato juke, or
':. med. grapefruit
1>4 cups (1 OZ.)
Special K
high-protein r: I
1 teaspoon iUgai
4 oz. skim milk
Black coffee or tea
(less than 240 c
If watching your weight is good for you, so
is the Kellogg's' Special K' Breakfast.
It's orange juice; Special K, the
high-protein cereal, with skim milk and a
litti: and coffee or to ,
Jt's great-tasting 240-calorie breakfast
with protein, vitamins and iron.
It's what we call "serious nutrition for
weigl cious adults."
A | Tor people who v int to
leir nutrition as well as th
that your wei|
watching philosophy, all wt <
Good ou.
The Special K Breakfast.
Good for you.
sTont: coupon
Cut alone doited lint:
51
Savel5c
on Kellogg's
Special K Cereal.
This COt onlhppurchi.se
of a 7,11 or 1
ot K1"' Ml.
Ode' liml I poo
}y
KCLLOCti SALE! COWPAnV
091615J c


Page 4-B
>Jmtstfkr*f&'
Friday, September^. i<^
Leading Florida Builder To
'
Be Recipient Of Bonds Award
One of South Florida's out-
standing builders and commu-
nity leaders. Ralph A. DeMec.
president, director and chief
operating officer of ADH. Inc..
building contractors, 20"0 NW
141st St.. Opa-locka. has been
named the recipient of the
highly coveted Eleanor Roose-
velt Humanities State of Israel
Bonds Award for his dedication
and tireless work on behalf of
the men. women and children
of the State of Israel.
The announcement was made
this week at campaign head-
quarters by Robert L. Siegel.
general campaign chairman of
the Greater Miami Israel Bond
Orgaiuzation.
The award, which will be
presented at the South Florida
Builders and Allied Trades Din-
ner. Sunday, Oct. 2e>. at the
Doral Hotel, symbolizes De-
Meo's achievement in creating
better understanding among all
men and for outstanding sup-
pon of Israel's economic devel-
opment as a sister democracy.
"It is our pleasure to be giv-
en the privilege of presenting
Ralph DeMeo with this pro-
found award." Siegel declared.
"No one individual reflects the
true meaning of helping a peo-
ple in need, no matter what the
cost or price more than this fine
representative of one of Flor-
ida's most important industries.
At this critical stage of ne-
gotiations for peace between
Israel and her neighbors. :t is
imperative that professionals in
our industry work toward
achieving an even greater role
in advancing Israel's progress
and welfare through the eco-
nomic development program
made possible with the aid of
State of Israel Bonds. That is
why we at the Greater Miami
Israel Bond Organization are
honored in taking par: together
with this dtsr.ne-.n-heci group
of r^fessionais throughout
South Florida in paying homage
to him."
Totally involved in the Flor-
RALPH A. DeMEO
ida building industry. DeMeo is
a director of Gulfstream Land
& Development Corporation, the
parent company of ADH, Inc..
engaged in land, commercial
development, construction and
building services
As head of ADH. Inc.. DeMeo
has participated in the con-
struction of more than 2S.~50
private dwellings and 9.600
apartment units in Florida, in
addition to many commercial
buildings. He is also president,
director and chief operating of-
ficer of company affiliates in-
g JAR Balding Supplies.
Inc : ADH Development Corpo-
ranoa. ADH Systems. Inc.. and
secretary, director and chief
operating officer of Fairmont
Steel Corporation.
A pas: pre<:Jer: 2nd direc-
::: ?:' the Beaiden AaeooatJea
of Sou:.1-. Florida -~.cre ht
cefred the Builder of the Year
1973 DeMeo :> rres:-
Bar Mitzvah
MICHAEL OPPEXHETM
Michael Joel, son af Mr
M-s A Martin Orten
nk as a
ah Saruniav. Sen: 2"
ik Adath Yeahnaraa
The oetebraat mail
te 'e ; rel.r.ou* school an
an -.--.:- <:.:a.r: 1: Deerb:
>-'" here he :> in
---' ;:-aa. H. n'.i- 1.
League ba-^ra'.'.
Jdkrhael w.ll be
his narenrs at a recercon in
Hyatt House Sarurday. as 1
as a: the Kiddusfa fottowisg
sernces-
ar.a
will
Bar
a:
-Te
Whitatile DialiaMHwiof
OUKNBTHa
KOSHB POULTRY
Kosaa hats Mri poLTrr
1717 N.W 7rh A,-
Miami Ra
Phone 32*-"355
BRUCE MILLER
Bruce Alar., son ot Mr end
Mrs Harvey Mi ter 1.': ceJe-
hrate his Bar }.'.::: a- a:
.
Gabies
Saturdarj >rr:
27 a: 11 IS
^
Brace is an
graae
B t a d ent at
Glades Junior
H.;- school
-. graduate of
7;--'.e .' a
dea's Hebrew
School, he
rlans to con-
tinue his religious education
through Confirmation.
Brace is a Life Scout of Boy
Scout Troop 64. where he serves
as a Patrol Leader ana is a
of the Order of the Ar-
Bncc Miller
A reception and dinner wiU
be held a honor of this special
occasion. Sh-i-insr m the Serena
wiU be ats grandoarents. Harrv
Peari. aad Mr and Mrs. Mike
MiDer. great erandsaKhex.
Sadie Diamond, and mazy
friends and reiaares.
Bee I en Broeiie To Report
Beulah Bnxiie wall report oc
her risit to Israe! at the meet-
ing of the Marsha Wotfscem
Chapter. Hisradrct Women 1
Woneen's Council. Wednesday
anea m the Jfeacnaartre Hotel
acenrdaa* to sirs. Phfls' Sahl
gwiaanant For noes can
Rath Gtssco. Mm
son or the Hamlit on
dent-elect of the Florida Home
Builders Association and direc-
tor of the National Association
of Home Builder?
DeMeo served as gen
man of the United Cere-
bra! Palsy Telethon Wl-74 and
Hi nod the "Man of the
Year" and received the P
d m Award for The Ralph A
DeMeo Infant Nursery ''
in 1".: His c net
on tM
ted i 1 In
a ifK Board
of .". iini ssioners and
en '.-. his :.- man a
>.:..: I I -11 s Award 1
the B "
10-1
His expl its ithin the in-
dustry and the St
ea in bios, n
Who; '.''-. in :- S
liwest; Outstanding
nunifj Leadc
Noteworthy Americans Con-
temporary Achievements ana
Men 0:' Achievement
Milton II Parson is execu-
tive director of the Greater Mi-
ami Israel Bond Orga
PUZZLED! by INorma A. Orovitz
P B D
A M
H H
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The surnames of twelve Jewish comedians, past and
jent, are hidden in this puzzle. The names are placed
.-. nzontally, vertically, diagonally, frontwards and back-
wards H w many can you find? The answers are on
page 6-B. ALL RIGHTS RESERVED.
l\
Maxwell House Coffee
Honors Famous Jewish-American Patriots
SOLOMON BUSH c.1745-c.1796
Coloael :- tae Continental Armv
C-.' S B :hed the

rst dutj
.:. the Wai .
Depot) \d jtant Genet I the ?<
F ;- ag neat Brandyw ne, Bu-h
ear fata -. _-.: He survived bui
optmed --. this was taken h%
B 1 He vas net freed in a prisoner
rrrher andappBcd sand pay.The
S_?rr.i Eec_*...; C.~- rec-
ora i-j :.-ec ajn foe 1 ihsuhguished and bril-
career.essecil ;. a.-ia^:Jwuin:ero: :"i
*r.sr :he rMce ;r -. ;.L and hazardous."
After -iie war. enable 1 a eooned rtha govern-
~-"- -"- ?ro-^ ik:r.g niidical aid :or
"-"-- '.--: ---: -_.:; healed, B>h :ou;-
ae^.e-i to Ettf.r-c *here -.. j,n AJi able to
sene ha country The Br,;:sh were still smart-
-: .-_;: ietii: nj *ere pursu afl 1 ^olicv
whsci ied to the War 1812, >e!zmg and
iei.-.-h.r.s Asnericaa boats .ind eaascripting
A tradition in Amertcan-Jewish hcmics
for halt a century
K LUHfHJ) KOSHEt
rs into the Royal Navy At the time,
c >ul or ambassador j> presei
ene, so Col. Bu^h took it upor. h if
act on behalf of his fellow Americans. He
reported his efforts to President V-
w hose answer contained warm comrr
for the Colonel's successful interventions
On his return to America. Bush applied for '.he
office of Postmaster General, recently vacated
by Timothv Pickering who had been promoted
to Secretary of War. He was the first Jew
known to be considered for Cabinet rank l! he
failed to reach this office, hrs unhealed wound
must have played a role since i: did has'.en his
death, probably in 1796.
r J iOO
'-.H'-'-.i
SEND FOR
EXCITING
BOOKLET
Hooonng \7k>
iod Fimous
Jews 10
American
Historv
You and your children U1 be thrilled to reJJ
:he UMCUMOae Mories in this bookk:
' -' It : Imitate .r A -rertcathe ;
Ol r-.ar.> historic" Jews who made I
man :- tia creation and kaUtBI -,:
our nji:,T S*nd >v .r.o>'.jmp- -
-idress to
H\\ ISH-AMFJUCAN PATRIOTS
1V\ \ iss. tirand Central Station
New York, NA 1J01'


H

Pridav. September 26, 1975
+JeHli Fkjridfiaun
Page 5-B
Oct. 8 Reception To Honor
HisUtdrut's Israel Kessar
ui ./id a~t;i. i/ meeting o) inc
of lUrectors of Grcaier Miami Chap-
< r.icrican Technion Society are,
left, [standing) M. A. Baskin, Mur-
. eaman, Mdion Sirkin, Sam li. Topi,
...u^n.t cruMOerg, Rabbi Mayer Abramo-
wuz a- a Joseph Lieberman; (seated) Jack
Kaizman, Irving Weisman, George Mover,
Allan Wilson, and George Bernstein.
ftew Greater Miami Tcohnioji
Chapter
iOKl
Board Meeting
,
Prof. Silver
:. Fri: Iman, pr a
at : Miami
. ;. : American Tech-
nion Society,
led i r
th fi si boar 1
ng and
buffet supper
of the new
chapter, re-
c mtly at the
Dil.ido I s 1
ho>-oe of Mrs.
Joan C. Miller.
Highlights of
the meeting
included re-
marks about
developments at the
JfJTf- in the fields of
eni Medical engineering
and agriculture bv Prof. Brian
Silver, forRjer Dean of Students.
At the conclusion of Prof.
Silver's remarks, the chant sr
adopted a S>00.000 eo->1 for R-
search m the several depart-
ments at the Technion seeding
solutions to wo,-ld ennrgv .>-Vi-
tvith an p-iphais in sol -.".
wind, water and nuclear pow2r
sources.
board also votH to in-
th strength of the chan-
ter by 1,000 new members over
the next two vear period.
i! mbei ship buil
campaii n will b kicked ifl at
t1-. FTi i ..mi fal dinner
of the chapt it Tuesday en ig
Oct. 3 a| ;'i P "Hil Beach Ho-
tel. TfjiS first "city-Wide" .it
will inclu .e the installation of
officers and: board of directors
as v. '11 as the presentation of
the chapter's Charter;
Further information may b?
c';.lined by contacting the
Southern Regional office.
Gcv. Milton Shapp Speaking
To Former Pennsylvanions
P efinsylvaniaj*. Gov. Milton
J. Shapp, a eontender for the
1976 Presidential nomination, is
scheduled to "speak at a private
affair for former Pennsylvani-
ans Sunday at the Diplomat Ho-
tel, Hollywood. Invitations are
being mailed.
Gov. Shapp. son of Aaron
Shapiro, a Republican hardware
salesman, and Eva Smelsey. a
Democrat Wh. ied in Cincin-
nati's women's rights move-
ment, has pioneered the appli-
cation of modern business meth-
ods to government in his stat.
Israel Kessar, newly elected
treasurer of the Israel Hista-
drut Executive, will be orincioal
sneaker at a community wide
recention in his honor Oct. 8
at the Fontflinebleau Hotel.
Announcement of Mr. Kes-
snr's aprvarance was made by
Rabbi Icon Kronish. national
vice president of the National
Committee for Labor Israel;
Morris Newmark. president of
the Histadrut Council of South
Flo? ida. and Mo? Levin, chair-
man of the board.
"He is not a newcomer in
Histadrut's ranks. Israel Kessar,
elect 'd treasurer of the Hista-
drut Executive wh^n the new
administration of Yeruham Me-
s1, 1 took charge of th labor
Federation, has already held im-
portant no^ts in the o-paniza-
tion despit0 his youthful 44
v~a>s remarked co'incil presi-
dent Morris Newmark.
KRsar b"Rn his career as
an icfountan' arid instnt^tor at
M^shqv (jpn1m, Hn later be-
cam Ad'-is 'r t-> the 1 t Minis-
ter of f^htr <^io-a ,Tns*nhthal
end chi*f "-''<', mt a Ivisor
<-i !'---milr t'*m nf the tl li-
capped at the Labor ministry.
K war is n >w b iginning
th term i ,i1 f*b ;r of the
Fe >'.tj-.-(. Bureau He is cur-
r mTlv i-i the I -a srshio of the
' bor Partv and on the secre-
tariat of the Labor Alignment.
Along with his duties as
tn-isip-or. Kessar assumes n.>-
Desk, liaison with the Israel
Histadrut Campaign that raises
funds for the health, education-
al and social welfare programs
of Histadrut. In this canacity,
b" will coooerate with the Na-
tional Committee for Labor Is-
rael in nlnnning and executing
joint projects.
Shortly after his election,
Kessar was honored at a cele-
bration staged by the Yemenite
section of the Labor Party.
(Born in San'a, Yemen in 1931,
he was flown to Israel as a
youth and obtained his early
education in a Mizrachi teach-
ers seminary.) He was con-
gratulated bv another Yemenite,
Sneaker of the Ken-sset Yisrael
Yeshayahu. who said, "No one
outside the community (of
Yemenites) can imagine how
much joy this brings us.
"At the same time, this ex-
perience shows that nothing
...-.rates US from our A=hkenazi
h'-oth"'-c. excent on<* thing: the
c>ar t*t*t we mav not measure
un tr> the r.'spansibiliti ,;; placed
upon us.
"And this man. Israel Kessar,
with talent and d in and
' has pro "en that this fear
n< I justified and that he can
be entrusted with the most im-
portant responsibilities," Ye-
shayahu added.
re will he no solicitations
f >r fimds at the reception, and
comnlimi ntary admission tick-
ets may be obtained at the His-
tadrut offce at 420 Lincoln Rd.,
S-it" 3*8.
Mrs. Irving Miller is presi-
dent of the Sisterhood of
T:mple Beth Shalom, which
held its first membership
meeting of the new season,
Wednesday. The 11:30 a.m.
luncheon at the temple
featured a preview of the
"Israel Expo" which is now
being planned by Temple
Beth Sholom for early De-
cember.
RONEY PARTY SKOITE
COUTIGUES GIFTS STATIONERY
Specializing in Greeti"ct Cards Unusual Large Selection of
Year Abound Greetinq Cards Attractively Priced
BROWSE AROUND" FOR HUNDREDS OF GIFT ITEMS
ALL REASONABLY PR'CED
2345 Collins Ave. Roney Plaza Arcade 534-3713
Agency for Russell Stover Candies Hallmark Cards
BOKDED FRUIT SHIPPERS
Hetty Goldstein, Owner
"My husband's
a "perked coffee" May vin.
He insists on Maxim."

Maxim tastes like fresh
perked coffee because
Maxim starts with fresh
perked coffee. Then it's
freeze-dried into big dark
chunkschunks of real
perked coffee. That's
Maxim. Fantastic flavor
by the cup or the potful.
K CERTIFIED KOSHER
MAXIM. The May vin's favorite for fine coffee flavor.


Page 6-B
vjewlst BtrSdi^r_
Friday, Se
'embe
rJtl

Feminists, Talmud at Odds,
Pollster Tells Teen-Agers

STARLIGHT, Pa. Take it
from an opinion noller: What
the Talnuni says about women
isn't the way most American
women want it.
In fact, says Carolyn Setlow,
senior vice president of Louis
Harris and Associates, a large
>jo:itv of Americans now hold
views abo'.it women contrary to
those esoo'ised in ;h^ Talmud.
REPORTS MS. SETLOW:
About one of every two
American women prefers a mar-
ridge in which both partners
are wage-earners and shave ihe
resOOfisibiltties of housekeeping
and rearing children;
Sine? the ratio is three out
of five among women under 10,
"it Is likely to become a strong
trend."
All of which is "contrary to
the Talmudic view .hat worn
ire not to have careers be-
cause any hone supported bv
a woman would not enjoy divine
blessing," Ms. Setlow told 300
teen-age delegates at the an-
nual convention of the B'nai
B'rith Youth Organization.
SHE AND five other career
women addressed representa-
tives of Aleph Zadik Alenh
'boys' group) and B'nai B'rith
Girls at a .salute to Interna-
tional Women's Year during the
BBYO sessions at B'nai B'rith
Peilman Camp here.
Ms. Setlow cited studies in
which one-third of the women
respondents said: "You see so
few good or happy marriages,
you question it as a way of
life."
Such doubt, she added, "con-
tradicts the traditional Talmud-
ic view that women are willing
to marry any man, no matter
how loathsome, because it is
better to b married than to be
a spinster."
Although 84 per cent of
American women believe that
"When a woman wants some-
thing she knows how to get it"
bv working behind the scenes,
Ms. Setlow ursed the teen-as-
ers to dismiss that idea as "self-
decention."
USING THE Jewish com-
munity as an example, she
urged young women to seek po-
sitions of "real leadership in
s> nagogues and community o
sanitations, because "until we
learn to bargain for what we
want right out in front, we'll at-
tain very little say in running
society."
Women can no longer be just
"cooking ladies who go out in
the middle of synagogue serv-
ices to prepare for the Oneg
Shabbat." she declared.
Another speaker, Mrs. Ora
Ahi-Meir, women's attache at
the Israel Embassy in Washing-
ton, said that traditional Jewish
customs have "always sought to
protect women."
For instance: Israel is the
only nation where alimony is
Business Seminar Tuesday !n N.M.B. High Auditorium
The North Miami Beach
Chamber of Commerce and
SCORE (Service Corps of Re-
tired Executives' are cospon-
soring a business seminar in
the North Miami Beach Senior
High School Auditorium Tues-
day from 6:30 to 10 p.m.
Non-members r>f the C of C
mav apply at the office, 39 NE
167th St., for reservations for
the free seminar; members may
bring partners or key employ-
ees. Discussion will center on
merchandising, taxes, insur-
ance, inventory-control, break-
even point, and budgets; free
literature will be available.
CHAG
VEIAMM
fffcUtu 4
Ouiaren)
Sfloof WeeKKi
Preschoolers
i5Mo.
fail* fyfeiOte
MdrcoWoMrel
132-1233
_ FIZZLED! ANSWERS
Answers: Jack BENNY, Buddy HACKETT, Mllron
BERLE, Marty ALLEN, Jerry LEWIS, Henny YOUNG-
MAN, George BURNS, Fanny BRKJE, Sid CEASAR, Phil
SILVERS, Eddie- CANTOR, Mort SAUL.
paid bv the state and dedv
from the divorced husband s
income.
Bi'T only one-third of Is-
rael's women are Wage-ean
The reason: a lack of day i
centers and other public I
ties needed for mothers with
young children to pursue pay-
ing careers, Mrs. Ahi-Meir said.
The career of Golda Meir is
often held out as evidenc ol
Israel c '" '
rights bul Mrs. Ahi-Meir doi .-
n't go along with that premise.
"Although a great lei
Golda Meir was never active as
a feminist," the Israeli official
personal id nts, not
from roood >n
Israel "
.;' Beach Council of B'nai li'ruh Wc
America's Bicentennial Thursday, Oci
el, v. iih a 1 p.m. program feat
n nt Th i ommitu e res\
, to la < 'ran left) Mrs. Lill
'-> Liti. cochairman: Esther (
i, and Blanche Breitbart, Co
'''I cost

From Holland America, with luxury.
the
Best Indies
One great ship,two great itineraries. s.s.Statendam,
10 and tl days. From Miami Dec. through March

Our 10-day cruise offers an exotic
new sampling of Jamaica, Haiti, and
St. Thomas. Plus Mexicobalmy
Cozumel or...a trip to the storied
Mayan ruins of Chichen Itza.
Or choose 11 days worth of tradi-
tional island delights: Curacao, La
Guaira, Grenada, Barbados, Marti-
nique, St. Thomas.
And there are no gratuities re-^.
quired. See your travel agent or mail
Ihe coupon.
Cruise Rates for 1975-76.
10 days. 4 ports. Friday departures. Dec.
12, Jan. 16, Feb. 6, Feb. 27, Mar. 19 $610 ;o
S1275.
11 days, 6 oorts, Monday departures. Dec.
1, Jan. 5, 26, Feb. 16, Mar. 8 S665 to $1385.
Minim! rf p!Lperson- dout>te occupancy.-sutojecrto-aMailat
Minimum rates may not i^avaiiabteon all of rhe above lisrec
All sntps registered inrheNetherlands Antilles.
^ Film Festival at Sea.
Dec.l2th,s.s.Statendam


taker 26, 1975
l/i farad! Dedicating
\eic Ambulances Oct. 5
* Jenitfi Fl-crSdlgain
Pape 7 B
\
Kr.J

ira.'-

,io of Rab-
icera anJ
;eth [srael
v,:,ii Beach
iv ambu-
ficial Red
-._ Magen
Oct. 5, at
,;litf6 to bfl
*ue, 1415
of the Amorican Red Mas>.'n
Da' id for Israel, and Mayor
Harold Rosen, honorary sta
state
ami open
. and re-
I -jrvttd. ac-
|ju- Scliapiro.
..(ir..utii lsieul
itinji hj
;>avid.for
oi Km-
,ou orosi-
gft .liaini He-
leader of
V B -.'.-
| ace 1W5
|.. >\ Gonurul
[ mi David
Israeli
and iii
.\iliary of
- Defense
linp d to
mine the
. -o MS th
- son; by
[967
uro <>i: th
'1 V
[
:: serve as
uiii pro-
-,. -i jn -
ideal an I
Abrahan
I:
i n
f i
lb
k
I
\
luii.hl L/iVID LKHKFIELD
chairman, will take part in the
cc remopies.
Jack Horowitz, chairman of
the board of Kneseth Israel.
lad "' Ech wire end c impaign
cochainnan V.v Eis instctn tor
i, ir h adershi) in the success-
ive to raiss funds for the
,,:; -
May ice Kusi vice presi-
. : the c in work-
ed cl i h v.-'i i Rabbi L rhrfi sld
-n enli itini u im>i 1 11 both of-
l of the 26-
ir-old s n moguc with 300
b i ilies
Hillel Day School
Art Auction To
Be Held -Oct. 4
Hillel Communitv Day School,
21288 Biscayne Blvd.. Nortli
Miami Beach, will hold its an-
nual art auction Saturday eve-
ning. Oct. 4, at the Diplomat
Hotel in Hollywood.
Conducted by the Howard
Mann Art Center of Lambert-
\illc, N.J.. the nieces will in-
clude original oils, watercolors,
drawings, etchings and litho-
graphs, all exauiaitely framed
and ready for hanging,
Mrs. Plorence Winton is
chairwoman of the event. She
will be assisted by Mrs. Shirley
Genad who i> in charge of the
refreshments.
The preview will begin *it
8:30 p.m. with the auction start-
ing at 9 p.m. Proceeds of the
auction will benefit the Hillel
Community Day School, helping
to maintain the highest quality
Hebrew and secular education
in the South Broward-North
Dado areas.
For further information,
please contact the school office.
0!
jer
Id- -
;a,.-... j r in iani "f Miami
Reach is Florida chairman >f
th A'" a-ican Red Mi gen David
for Isra-l th- on!" agency
Miami authorized to inds for
tident t*- Ts-1 RM C-w service.
bar-Young Jadea Appoints
And Amos Medzini
hi !Mn r.vr
i Youth V-
..
th Com-
i! appoint-
ii der of Ft.
.1 Direc-
I injj Ju-
- ''ini is the
ej sor)
ludaea >s
pn it Youth
I by Ha-
' ide up of
ages of 9
- will con-
. supervis-
| the activi-
:- Hi; Judaea
le Florida
I set up re-
lent.j:-. and con-
|t!K .rent age
" .' groups are
|m h ...lit to the
"iirough the
pt Organization for
oping Zion-
Png the Young
' ill be Held
1 iting clubs,
P8 those
Who ,h to par-
JOS Young Ju-
1 'ins.
.-eived her
,; e as well
graduate |
1 Jt the Tel
Pfc Israel She
- .tegree in'
f university of1
'"> We, and has'
*" <- Ugh schools
HMsk experience.
' ^iui-.itiling and'
SCHOOL
5 and
Kacher
Hollywood
944-7773
Amos Medxini Barbara Snydcr
social work with underprivi-
Lg.tf ehiLavn's groups.
Mr. Medziui has a degree in
Social Woik from the Haifa
Uuivcrsitv and has done many
ears of youth organization
work both as a member and as
a leader with the Tzofim |
Young Judaea's brother organi-
zation in Israel. _
JWV Entertains Elderly
Harry II. Cohen Past and
Auxiliary 723. Jewish V\ai
Veterans, will entertain the resi-
dents ol Miami Beach Hebrew
Home for the Aged Sunday af-
ternoon under the chairmanship
of Lillian Kevoe and Sid Tra-
gash. The Hospital Committee,
headed by Lillian Kevoe and
Sam Frankel, will assist the pa-
tients at Miami's VA Hospital
Oct. 2, 16 and 30.___________
Lady, Strictly Kosher, WILL
SHARE WITH SAME HER 2-
BEDROOM APT. in Hi-Rise
(pool, sauna, etc.) Bus at Door.
References. Write LSK. lox
012973, Miami 33101.
GOOD OPPORTUNITY
Starting November, 1975,
SUNDRY SHOP,
Waldman's Hotel,Oceanfront
and 42nd Street, Miami Beach.
Call-Gary Shor 534-4751
Men's ORT Launches Month-Long
Membership Campaign On Oct. 1
Greater Miami Men's Chapter
of American ORT Federation
has launched an intensive mem-
bership drive, according to
Aaron A. Bernstein, member-
ship chairmap.
A committee consisting ol
Jack Brown. Murrav ''li-dloni
cr, Rabbi Harry Kahn, Dr. Na-
than Kirsch, Mo.is Maliuid,
Ben Marcus, E nanu I Ment/..
Morris Putter, Sidney Raymond,
Abraham Rhine, Jack Margulis
William Rothman, Samuel
Schneider, Jack Schwartz, Nat
Serbur. George Shaeffer, Her-
bert Sittenfeld, Louis Steiglitz,
Sam Stocknof, Abraham Swir-
sky, Meyer Treinkman. Nat
W dsman and Jos tnh Zelner,
will actively assist in the drive.
The campaign will begin Oct.
1 and continue through Oct. 31.
The goal will be to reach 100
new members in a period ol
lour weeks.
An intensive program of per-
sonal solicitation and visitation
will be made to residents in
Morton Towers and Forte
Towers.
In tl|e wast tew veers. Greater
Miami Men's ORT Chapter has
gown substantially and has in-
ci *8ed its sunnort of t'':1 ort
program, which services more
than "O.iV") young people in
over 22 coontries.
The largest program is in
ORT Israel, which has some *l
high schools, four junior cot-
leges and a student enrollment
in its schools of over 50,000.
Regular n the second Wednesday evening
oi each month in 'he auditori-
um of American Savings, 1200
Lincoln R' Visitors are invited.
For further info, mat ion, call
Aaron V Bernstein, member-
ship chairman, or Dewey
Knapp, president.
Book Sale At Midway Mall
Miami Council. B'nai B'rith
Women, plans its annual book
sale at Midway Mall Oct. 14-21.
Proceeds from the sale of do-
nated books will he used to fi-
nnnce manv local and national
philanthropic services.
COMMUNITY HEBREW ULPAN CLASSES *.
BEGINNING: Week of October 13, 1975. B'Ulpari
TIME: 2 days a week-2 hours a day-9 weeks.
TEMPLE SNAI OF NORTH DADE Becj.-lnt -Adv.
18801 N.E. 22nd Ave., NAAB Beg.-lnt.-Adv.
BETH TORAH CONGREGATION Beginners
1051 International Blvd., NAAB
TEMPLE RET1! SHOLOM
4144 Chase Avenue, MB
Beg.-lnt.-Adv.
Beg.-lnt.-Adv.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL Beginners
1701 Washington Avenue, MB
BETH DAVID CONGREGATION Beg.-lnt.-Adv.
7500 S.W. 120ih Street, AAiami
Mon-Wed
Tues-Thurs
Tues-Thurs
Mon-Wed
Mon-Wed
Tues-Thurs
Tues-Thurs
TEMPLE BETH AM
5950 Kendall Drive, Miami
Beg.-lnt.-Adv. Tues-Thurs Morns.
Morns. 9:30-11:30 AM
Eves. 7:30- 9:30 PM
Eves. 7:30- 9:30 PM
Mcrns. 10:00-12:00 Neon
Eves. 7:30- 9:30 PM
Morns. 10:00-12-00 Noon
Eves. 7:30- 9:30 PM
9:30-11:30 AM
Experienced-Certified Ulpan Hebrew Teachers
FEE: $35 (All Students) for 36 hours of instruction.
CO-SPONSORED by AMERICAN ZIONIST FEDERATION ISRAEL ALIYAH CENTER
DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION AND CULTURE OF THE WZO
THE CENTRAL AGENCY FOR JEWISH EDUCATION OF GREATER MIAMI JEWISH FEDERATION.
Partial Scholarships for: Teachers in Jewish Schools and Student-, majoring in Jewish Studies.
for information and registration call the
CENTRAL AGfMY FOR JEWISH EDUCATION 5764030
SAW II.*
VSALVTE!
WELCOME ABOARD COSTA'S 11-DAY
WINES OF ITfli
CRUISE
FEDERICO C. SAILING FROM PORT EVERGLADES
ON NOV. 18 FROM $580 TO $990.
Much more than |ust another cruise, this is a wine lover's delight. From
connoisseurs to occasional, sippets, there's something (or everyone. Wine seminars
where you can learn all about wine from the experts, and wine -tasting contests
where you can win great prizes. And best oi all, it's all Italian; the crew, service,
registry, gourmet food, and the wioe everything! All Italian means a cruise to
the Caribbean and South America that's continental, exciting and fun. Your
unforgettable holiday, begins on board and takes you to seven enchanting ports
San Juan, St. Thomas, Martinique. Caracas, Aruba. Carta*ana and Montago Bay.
This is one cruise you won't want to miss, so call your travel agent today to
reserve your space. Salute! Air/Sea packages available from most maior cities
COSXQLitlC Itah.n Mgittr,
1 Biicayne Tower, Miami, Fla. 33131
Toll free number Tel: (800) 327-5704
(Rates based oa pet person, dcubia occupancy and availability plus tax I
Lvit-im


Page 8-B
9>/ml9tltkrijnr
Friday- September

Mr. and Mrs. Michael Fried-
ben; announce the birth of a
tlitcheU Sethi Sept. 18 .it
Bap:-..: Hospital. Mitchell who
ems a three-year old brother.
Scott Untie, was born to the
tonne:' Estelie Basan.
M iternal arandoarerts are
Mrs. Florence Besan and the
late Mna Betan, of Palm Bsach;
paternal grandoai ue Mr.
and Mrs. Mort Friedberg of
Hyannis, Mass
More than 350 residents of
Harbour House North and
South. >;' Harbour, gathered
for Hi :h Holv Dnvs services
;igain this year, led by resident
Harry Schwam. Mr. Schwart I
WSJ leading his friends and
neighbors in prayer for the tifth
consecutive year.
Mindful of the Israeli maxim
to "Pray tor peace, but be pre-
pared for anything." Mr.
Schwartz once again alerted the
congregation to the importan.'-
of continued support for the
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion's Cora*ined Jewish Appeal-
Israel Emergency Fund.
For the Hish Holv Davs.
Harbour House's public room
was transformed into a beau-
tiful sanctuarv. In conjunction
with the Rosh Hashanah n 1
Vo Kippur obsenrances, Mr.
Schwartz led a hiehlv soccesa-
ful fund-raising effort on behalf
of the state of Israel and the
Jewish people.
"Again in 5~St\" said Federa-
tion President Harry B. Smith,
"we owe a tremendous amount
of gratitude to Harrv Schwirt?
for his leadership efforts. And
the dedication of all the resi-
dents of Harbour Hovse t- the
life-saving work of CJA-IEF is
a source of pride to the entire
community."
ft r 6
Simchat Torah services at
Temple Sinai of North Dade will
be held Friday evening and
Saturday morning. During the
Friday evening service. Maxine
(Mrs. Kenneth > Schwartx, wife
of the president of the syna-
gogue, will be called to the
Torah as a Bat Mitzvah
Mrs Schwam. who is rearing
her own children into a life of
Torah. came late to Jewish
studies Under the influence of
Rabbi Ralph P. Kings4y she
discovered the ioys of Jewish
learning and immersed herself
in the study of the Hebrew
language through faithful at-
tendance at Ulpanim. She also
engaged in the study of Bible.
Jew.s- H tatorf and Customs by
taking the courses offered Bf
her synagogue and the Central
Agency for Jewish Education.
sr\.\nsored by the Greater Mi-
ami Jewish Federation, in whose
Women's Division she is ex-
tremely active.
Mrs. Schwartz" studies which
she feels are nowhere near their
cooclusion. will be put to use
when she is called to the read-
ing of the last sections of Deu-
teronomv on the Eve of Simchat
Torah. She will also read and
explain the prophetic portion
that is included with the Torah
-ert of the Simchat Torah
celebration at Temple Sinai. *
soecial Hakafah v procession
the Tora.is) will be dedi-
cated ro the strusxle of Soviet
Jewry to eain its freedom. Sim-
chat Torah is a special day for
Russian Jews who ase it as the
QBBtral syabei o? their des:re
to Lve Jewishly.
During the 't of Sfan-
Torax the children of
will I-.- c d and given
a miniature '.err.:- Scroll. All
-.. chi r. the congrega-
tion w t< v i'orah
bj classt i to ie 'it blessings
1 God fi
the gift c
Doroth) Macht, a member of
Kings Bay golf club, fired a
over par 39-3776 to take
a five strol e "id after thj fi-st
round of the 40th annual Great-
er Miami Women's Golf Asso-
ciation Championship at Hade
Count s Palmetto Course Sent.
16. Mrs. Macht, who won the
evoni in W71, holds her lead
over defending champion Joan
Breiin. of Calusa Country Club,
who had an 81. 19~2 champion
.'>ni rh.iiif. uf Miami Shores.
is in third place with an $2.
"This was .-eally a lucky and
fun day for me." said Mrs.
Macht. who hoi a 10 handicap,
"and was by far the best round
I've ever had at Palmetto." She
OBrdod five birdies in her roand.
four of them on the course's
four par-three holes, sinking
putts of one-and-a-half, eight
and 10 feet, and chipping on?
in from the fringe. Her fifth
birdie eras another chip shot,
from 30 feet on the par fou.
15th bole.
The '' d of ~5 associatior-
members, representing some 19
clubs throughout Did,- Countv.
was divided into Rudta base,
on handicaps Leading; tu* ri-st
n",ti rrh an >~ is 'odi Smith,
of .-. .-te. taed at M io lead
at*, are tourna-
ment Jin Man White, Bilt-
more. and Doris Block, associa-
tion hostess at Palmetto: and
deadlocked at 102 strokes and
in first position in the third
flight are Biltmore's Mary
Frantz and Florence Pridgin of
Redlands Country Club. The 54-
hole tourney at the Country-
Club of Miami ended Tuesday.
<-
The "Best of Broadway" will
be the theme of the annual "Af-
fair of the Heart Luncheon"
given by the Auxiliary of Mi-
ami Heart Institute Wednesday.
Dec 1". in the Grand Ballroom
of the Fontainebleau Hotel.
Switching gears from their tra-
ditional fashion show format in
previous years, the Auxiliary
will present an exciting hour of
musical entertainment, starring
Mary .Mien Vincent.
Serving as chairmen for the
event with Mrs. William B.
FUnn. president, are Mrs. David
S. Batcheller. Mrs. Ivar J.
Blacker. Mrs. Harry Brickman.
Mrs. Jerry Brooks. Mrs. George
L. Sogg and Mrs. Irving Wein-
berg. The luncheon is present-
ed annual!.- by men and women
of the Auxiliary to benefit Mi-
ami Heart Institute. Tickets may
be obtained from any Auxilian.
or from the office.
Mrs. Syrkin To
Be A Panelist At
Golden Jubilee
Mrs Marie Syr
cial ,;'
M ir. will be one of the par-
lants in a nar
international w i.....
the national

en in Mil mi >d
\..... M'"s. S' ."
- i in th m
rh will atl id -
tes to the D
I ;. >s M s Har n n -
.- -i ntion

C ncil of South Florida
Mrs. Green emohai; I Mrs
Syrkin's soecial sipnificanc is
a panelist since she
authored the foreword o!
PI >ugh Women." the ra
of the pioneer women of Pa!-
est'na.
"The Plough Women." i :
out of mint since it fi-at an.
peareii in Fnglish in 1932. was
reprinted this '.ear as Dart of
the 50th anniversary celebra-
tion of the founding of Pioneer
Women.
The present edi ion Dublih-
ed by the Herzl Press and Pi-
oneer Women, once m )re ".a'-es
available a fasrimfre chanl
in 'he. history of pioneer Pal -s-
tine.
Golden Jubilee convenl
headquarters are local
Suite 600 of the 5 h
Road Buildins Mi
Mrs. Feh>- Schv
Gisela Gutter are can vent i n
cochairmen.
Judge Barad On
Bar's Committee
For Bicentennial
Dade County Juds- Frederick
N. Barad has been appo"-- ; i
member of the Snore***" C
of Florida's Bicentennial
mittee Announcement of I
Rarad's acceptance was .->'
bv Chief Justice Ja--.es C. Ad-
kins.
Justice Adkins said that plans
are being made to organize the
Supreme Court's B\: .......
activities thmrnttwmt the star.
on a regional basis.
Judce Barad is president of
Temple Emanu-El of M
Beach, and has participated in
plannine that organization's Bi-
centennial celebration for the
past year.
The Supreme Court establish-
ed its Bicentennial Comi
to organise, coordinate and :m-
pkmejnt the bicentennial activi-
ties of Florida's judiciary and
the Bar. Chief Justice Adkins is
rman of the committee.
Judee Barad is the Adminis-
trative Judge of the civil ifivi.
sion of the Countv Court of
Dade Countv. In 19S9 he was
the recipient of the annual
award for exemplarv peform-
ance of iudiciai duties and out-
Ung community sen-ice
fro- the American Judees As-
soci?-
Brodie I incus a
.man of our community.
Pincus believes that
s the H > 'i gta younger,
's a h il e'nl'ition for to-
day's girls to f (How the trend
- ,_,.. j-. olved in the com-
- m More than i-.ist espous-
- enthusiastic interest in
me town of the past 17
ye lie Pincus is very
finitely community commit-
ted.
A< Mrs Td Pincus ani the
^ther of Laura and Diane.
-a!" i; the vo'ingest woman
f. >.,i] \ the ->-i;i*i ->n of Preaident
nj t* Mt. ?tnai Medical Center
V; -'.I; Sh*'s ;n ao^' <;nm-
pan'- M-v Abraham Ribicoff
and Mrs. Harold Snaet are just
two of the oast presidents of
the auriliarv eroun that now
numbers 2.4O0 men. women and
teen-aeers.
AMIDST THF attracti'-'e trap-
pings of an or9>.ni7ation execu-
tive. Risali.^ e^nlained her nr-
son?l efrwrision. Her father, the
late Col Dudlev Brodie. ret'red
to Miami Beach and commenc-
nd ca"eer as as-
:tor of de'-elopment
eramnle ?>nd
birth of her fi st child.
- -n ->1-"'"ering of*
day a weeV to the hosoital's
.....i which sh!
' isi B.-atifying,
citin '
M *>"'- g*ew and she
more leisure time, she
gradually became more involv-
N-w. in the second vear of
-.- lency, she spends four
days a week at her job.
SHE CLOCKS in early to see
' wnital administrators, often
makes rounds to check volun-
teer senices. oversees meet-
ngs, manages volunteer and
fessional office personnel.
- seminars and American
Hr-s-ita! Association conven-
rions and has learned how to
handle fiscal budgeting, which
"" d< inrome from the ho6-
s snack and gift shops.
"You can't run a business
3 char and so Rosalie
- Me and viable part
of Mt Smai S'-e has learned to
wort with an -alien" com-
moditv. monev lea-n-d to work
interdemndenth wtth others
for "knt-term siah" ?nd ha
made a "rron aectlim" of
iends w-om she "wouldn't
have met had .she) staved at
home."
As a former public s-^ool
teacher accustomed to a ~slf-
contained" iob stvle. Rosal-
now understandi what she cafla
the importance of institutional
team work to achieve worth-
>
*
ROSALIE BR0BH I
while co~~.:nitv aoalil
THF. RESERVATIO
by sntn; m >re mature!
questioninc; the "youn
an's total ;,ib comnift
can drerd at hoi
been a- pged in h|
Rosali ncern oriaa
"seasoning rather tin
And now that she's i
'soned executht
fesses to "jagling time
Occasionallv. she a down and'
ntuatioa
ob-. i : uggks t|
well.
In addition to her:
weel I inteer oosiwi
teach iligions
Te- ri [snwl ff Gre2ts|
and in her one'
a v f that '-vim I
e tthvj -
spon-ing to voa"
AND HOW does her|
respond"' Positively,"!
dares. She a home foil
after their dav in
lay any possible
"We're getting a stood ^
to our chiWrento I*"
Emphasize the "BlJ
warns. Rosalis Wif '
isf>ing yourself' co
"I hope to utHefj
ment expe-.'nee.",s''
perhaps wit* the Fill
Management Marttoj
and -u-. w* D!t
canaeirv 'r**^j*
exacuti-e -rvw>
his v -' '"M
volved ii an
br of Sosuiraii
Fellow-
Rov,!, m j'nmnsi
is nil ibo.....f,n
tn her : ......^^
Pinc-is she
sh- doe< auite i t*1
Artist* Invited To Submit Ent
For Oet. 28 Arts And Craitsh
their newish
raosBfli
dtawitoo. km m*and henelf to the t
is shown makmg a pragmatic-. ,
^civyneSommers. founding pn
er of Save Our Semon In* U -
J- SchuseL both of whom | Pcppy '

and Mrs David Glickman.
arsons of the North Dade
sh DanuHiuity Center pro-
'e put a call out to
id Kkc to ds-
r-v and sell their works at an
"" -~- :r. sponsored
tr- Cen-
rida
dged and
day. Oct. 26. at the
^ Oaks El?mentan-
2O4O0 NE 24th Ave.'.
Beach, and will
^ tree and open to the public
irom 11 a_m. until 4 pjn.
A : be the orig-
^ t>rk of the artist Ribbons
U be awarded in oils and
"rues, water color, sculpture
I
raphvar.J crafts..^
a danc- eshihto0"
Yacov No>. orM.i
liiniaii- &*\
an.; a punnet tiiow*
a: 2 (MB "
and adu
tamed **
.entfrs.
The Jeaor. Co
ters is a beneL-
Greater
tion. Jewish Fed
Broward end the
of Dade Couno-


Ljjav, September 26, 1975
+Jewisi) fkarMkm
Page 9-B
In

bei
:
Habif Opening Jewelry Boutique
[Vfianri Beach Next Wednesday
r, a prominent msm-
the Cuban-Jewish com-
w ill orcn a jewelry
boutique in Suite 618, 333 Ar-
thur Godfrey Rd. next Wedn s>
day.
Mrs. Habif was formerly the
owner of the El Patio Shops in
Havana, Cuba and since com-
ing to the States has been asso-
ciate! with the Bag and Jew< I
ry : hop in the Eden Roc Hotel.
Airs. Habif has established a
reputation as a designer of fine
jeweh y creations.
Active in the Hivana Eastern
Star Patronato, Mrs. Habif has
been identified with the Sister-
hood of the Sephardic Jewish
Center, the B"n.ii B'rith Bien-
venida Chapter and the Hadas-
sah Chapter of the Cuban Com-
munity.
The Israeli Chassidic Festival, which orig-
inated in 1969 as a contest for the best
music set to Biblical verses, will be pre-
sented by South Dadc Hebrew Academy
Saturday, Nov. 1, at 8:30 p.m. in the South
Convention Hall. All seats for the one
performance here of 16 of Israel's finest
young stars are reserved; tickets are avail-
able at the auditorium box office or Suite
211, 235 Lincoln Rd. Special group dis-
counts are also available.
EN A HABIF
Happenings
BALL The eighth annual
Golden Slipper Ball sponsored
by the Ladies Auxiliary of The
Merry Mummers will be held at
the North Miami Beach Audi-
torium, 17011 NE 19th Ave.,
North Miami Beach, Saturday
at 9 p.m. with proceeds going
toward a musical scholarship
funi and band costumes.
Her husband. Isaac, is also Colder Adding Tuesdays
active in the Jewish community Racing at Calder Race Course
as are their two children, Mo- goes to a full schedule for the
reno Habif and Miriam Muskat. winter season with Tuesdays
added beginning the first Tues-
day of October. Post time for
the daily card of 10 events re-
mains at 1:15 p.m. throughout
the Tropical Park meeting. Re-
freshment stands and dining
areas open shortly after 11:00
a.m. for early bird arrivals.
W
to
APPOINTEDIrv Urlich, di-
rector of materials management
for W.'stchester General Hos-
pit il, has been annointed chair-
of the South Florida Hos-
i Association's Shared Pur-
chasing P'opram Committee. |
comprised rl materials man-
agers and or purchasing di-
rectors of hospitals throughout
South Flonda. representing
more than 35 hosoitals with ap-
proximately 10,000 beds.
to
to
COUNSELORMrs. Debo-ah
Robinson his been appointed |
to the position of Admissions
tminsemr at Ban-y College. Her,
duties will include recruiting
and interviewing prospective
students, and visiting High
Schools on their "College Days." |
to to
APPROVEDArthur H. Cour-
and president of Jefferson Ban-
corn, Inc. announced that the
ComptmUar of the Currency'
has approved the application of;
Jefferson National Bank at Sun '
nv Isles for a new remote fa-1
cility to be located at 180th
Street and Collins Avenue, Mi-
a^i Raich.
D'STINCTIVE PARTIES
UNLIMITED
'Everything From A Blessed Event
To A Special Event'
WORRY FREE
ARRANGEMENTS
Complete <-<>-">rdliiatlon of: Invitn-
Dowers caterers per-
sonal, shopping photographer
"ii'irmlnmeni mush- (hemos
- decoration
Enoagemenrs, Weddings,
Bar Mitzvahs, Dinners, etc.
Professional Planning
with an Efeaanr Teach
SCLOA B. MILTON 667-4597
SHARE SMALL OFFICE
RENTAL
Lincoln Road Location.
$25 a month. Opportunity
for starting your own busi-
ness or sales office. Also
possible low cost business
opportunity available.
P.O. BOX 390247
MIAMI BEACH, 33139
T

N
jean and H/llliam *j5ilverstein
Okc {President and kfiz !Boaxd of Otu&Ut*
CoxdlaUy invite you to atte.nl the
of tke
Cltan and ^Wltflam JStfmutun
Jfeiident ^Pavilion
Sunday, at tke
J/iiami HBsack Jidieiv cHomz fox tU c/lyzd
320 CoLLini c#venue JWiami dedication 11:15 a.m.
"The Cause of the Aged is the Core of the Community Conscience"
NO SOLICITATION _____________
i

" i. --u 1V/4-LV


Page io-b
+Jeist FkrkJ&r
Friday, September 26, 19^
IaraeFs Abba Eban Keynoter
For Oct. 18 Bonds Dinner
lOinai and fonwr
i: .Minister 01 Foreign Ai
Aboa Eban. is coming to
; nejit ir.oinn to ke>uotc
. ie.rpie in.ii of North l>ade
DiMer of state. :o be
,-.uu:ua\ Ool 18, o: ":30
. the Hyatt Hotel. Miami
...:h. avconiiag to an an-
.cmcnt made this week by
. Kaiph F Kingiiey. Tens-
.. sinai c: North Dade -
- jdvr and president of the
-
. Miand
. dinner
11 the :". be-
I th. 1975-76 GraaftC
/alion
$20 000.000
.-an. one of :'ne a -
;. ir. a
an 10 date report of the
ew uilarim setl and
L-eemtn: or
_ pt and 1
.\i(rttnm An>b***ador
baa. Rail -. "It
easun to ha\ t

5. a mat se exl aordinary
ore*-
. Israel :r:^ a vita
tpe free .
k : -.~:n^y imp .: ml
-
a Temple Sinai of North Dace.
represenung one 01 AnsnSJ!
congregations are totaiiy cow-
nntted in advancing Israel*
progress and welfare thfOl
the acescentc gram .v.aJc f>uible with the
a;d 0: itate of is:aci BOJ
. ..is is a message I Am-
bassador can : to Is-
rael's peon:
Milton at Parson, executive
director of the Son;.: Fioiida
fsra "
i i oj; thai rinct 11 beginning
al trie Israel Bend drive in
:-5; liion in
e been
I .
Lndust .:.: icul-
- s export
.
The [5
in re current]]
-
n rej-
ect? rhinp a cntfcai turms
nt in Is
its people an
. d f:nar. to
... : .. ty and >ur-
tte Mid bey iook. to
us ... Mas thfSMflb. ;~:~ai
ids for i--.din:eoance of eco-
: taMli ma-
pattaaea
. ; for peace."
Abba Eban To Speak Oct. 14
At Beth Moshe Cultural Event
Continued from Page 1-B
oaaes and was subs
ppeinted .: :n Fk
rabic and Persian Hteratorc
During the Secovd World
ar Mr Eban was assigned in
-42 to Jerusalem as Liaison
:::cer of Allied Headquarters
. Mid-
\? East and Europe and aftei
k war he entt red the ion ice
f the Jewisb Agency in Jeru-
ilean H- as a -. ibe t
evejs Delegation to
e UN General Assembly
.Lsented the Jewish case at
. ing up to
r the
stdhHshmeni d the State of
*:.
la 1948
if ted Israel's I
the United Nation* and in
capacity appeared reneat-
dly before the bodies of that
rear Israels
. -< ;- Spring of 1949 he
geared before the Pe
."oeprritree of the General As-
.-.;. : plead successfully
.e admission of lam
M U.N Upon Israels M
.oa. or. May n. he beeaaae Per
aaeni Representati in Se^-
entber. 1950. he also became
-reel s Ambassador to
. navJ Sam Al 35, he was the
pest rrrrson :o hold ...
Tk among the diplomat: c
rs m Washington. Fk re-
cd both til bis rel-
ation in July of 1959
Ir. October. 195>. the board
: governors of the Weizmann
ns<:rj:e of Science unanimous-
eaec In
^3P Mr Eban returned to ta-
na and entered politics as a
-tnber of Mapai. the Israel
_cbor Parr> He was elected to
Knesset in Novetn-
tr ir.z joined the Cabinet as
Gfjuter tnthanl Portfolio Ae
Appointed -1. jo^rter of Eduoa-
oa and Culture in I960. Mr
-ban became Deputy Prime
l-Bister under Priine Munsur
eyi Eshkoi in 1963. PoBwrmf
ie resignation of Mrs. Golda
!a. Israels Minister for
oarign Affairs m 19o6. Mr.
ban was appointed to that
o$t. He retained the post of
i.-eeli Minister for Foreign Af-
aa until 19"4
X Eban has received ban-
degrees from New York
. t*u>. Boston University
the Uatwaaajip ^- Maryiand,
ABBA EBAN
YQhiva Ul.. ersity. the Drap-
sat C Uage of ll. ind Cog-
nate Learning, Br.
entsnj and the Hebrea V:
CoUege m C.ncuiaau. He is a
Fellow : "'" i Ac -.
of Art and Sci; dm
CCEC Convention
Set Oct. 17-19
Ac i fcm the board;
of directors of I Jo
ani coopei
ec a:
the ConJDn o-v.'r E>ge-
The Get. 1"-19 coovenr.cn i-
the Oreanside. J^ldA> Inn.
3000 E Las Obh bM F: la
erdale. will include 19 work-
shops. The subjects ar. irom
'How to Find Constract:;-n De-
:o "Li\;ng Democratical-
ly," and from "Law and the
Coodo CoOp Owner" to "Fire
"She jwrpofre of ibe convec-
tion is to educate individual
cnetdo aad co-op esecuuves and
to get it aft togticer thraega
a unified effon." says Ralph
Madonna, president of the
CCEC Br bringing aH these
executives together, it is hoped
that a synchronized and edu-
cated effort will evolve." he
added
Gittekoii Guest
At Parent* Assii.
Meeting Tuesday
The first South Dade Hebrew
ilrnrtnwj'lT Parents Association
meeting of the year will be held
Tuesday in the Palmetto Seni:
High School auditorium across
street from the Academy-
The guest speaker will be
.liam Gittelson of the Cen-
tral Agencj for Jewish Educa-
tion, who will among other
thin- nation
M Central Agency for Jew-
ish Education in the Academy's
iteg ite : Hebns
. ram.
e Parents Ass
5 are Mrs n< n Si ra
Mrs Allan Zaleskj
Aian Goodm Mrs
Click, vice "
Frank Bortunk. recordina
.. .:.-.' ''.. ''. Ivyn
responding secretary.
'.!-.-s Berncrd Jal
The South Dade Heb
Academy the southwest -
Judaic English all dav
. ited on three
^: 11801 SW "4th Ave. en-
conipasaes nurserv through
jruor high school and is a ben-
. v agmcv of the Greater
ill Federation.
T-.e schaaTs Di
n Grenstein. anno,:
that an active ;xnan-
pragcan will bagio
ear. He cued the i
maat's grovnh f.-om 23 to 175
:n the seven years
*ioce its inception, an.
near facihues will include
tionai dassruoms and an audi-
torium-cafeteria compicx
Song Content
For Students
A sons contest for youth.
gluing the Jewish cultural
significance of the American
Revolution Bicentennial is be-
-;\>n*ored by the Jewish
Junci! of the National
re Board in coop-
the North Amer-
lewisb Youth Coun.
-'.:dents anJ co!-
" .:- md<
- bk to submit
oojpf at with text to be
orjgmal ac.4.-u-d or quoted in
Bnglaob, Hebrew. Yiddish or
ant to the :;
: the Bicentennial Celebra-
I
of noted Jewish mu-
ee and a S200
5100 second
priaje in each eatojrory will be
awarded
Ali contest entries must be
submitted before Jan. 1. io>
AppUOjBtioa blanks are avail-
it the Jewish Community
Centers of South Florida, at the
Michael-Aan Russell JCC site
at 1**10 NE 25* Ave.. Noah
.4iii. Beach. For fMrtber in-
^::on contaa the JCC of-
fice
Sen. Jock Gordon To Serve
As FAMB Installing Officer
The Miami-Dade Chapter of
the Jftarida A^sociatioji of Mort-
gage Brokers was to hold its
lastaUarion banquet Thursdav
eena*! at the Columbus Ho-
tel with Sea Jack Gordon
president of Washington Fed-
eral Savings and Loan Associa-
tion, serving ^ installing of-
ficer
Officers to be instalfc.:
Harr> pre<;iient: Bet-
ty Lehman first rice president:
rhael taaaon. second vice
dent: Dong GaSagheT. sec-
retary; Phil Fruitstone. treas-
urer, and Richard Laupheimer.
scrgeam-at-arms and parhe-
mentarian
HEW Secretary Keynoter For
Quality Of Life Conference
Hon David Mathews.
il the U.S. Of-
Education and
scted to be the
icVV at the onening
banouet of the "Quality c..... Sunday. Oct.
5 a: ma Hotel. His
will be "State of the \'a-

Cong I Rogei s ol West
ich who will respond
State m the
Stat is lirman of the
Hi ilth and En-
viro ;;t-'-
P esiding at the conference
will be Mrs Sydney L. Wein-
\ well-known civic leader.
W Cleve
M.D. chairman, n.'nartv
- University of Mia ii
School ( : Ine.
Purn the conferenc
ro examii tant factors
v htch affect a child from con-
n through adolescence.
del......nin the quality of a
child's lil
Sp -- b The Florid i
tion, The Junior
ie ol Miami, The Dadj
ity Ch H National Foun-
dation Dimes and The
ami School of
tics to be dis
. I
ng, parent
neglect
......... srec il in-
. leg |
pecta and the volunteei ro|e
Nationally famed
cd':
ans, geneticists.
MRS. SYDNEY WEINTRAIB
health authorities. political
leaders, civic leaders and others
\ ill speak during the October
5-7 conference which will be
attended by about "50 persons,
with the public invited
Hadassah Group To Meet
Haim Yassky Group Miami
Beach Chapter of I!:.:
plans a regular meeting Wed-
n sday noon at Byron Hall, 401
6th St. The oros u in-
clude ? Sin^-Alonp
Dr. Haiti Yassky an.'.
dedication >-f the rebi
itis Hosnital in I,
DO YOU
KNOW?
IS AVAILABLE FOR
BANQUETS & WEDDINGS
BAR MITZVAHS CARD PARTIES
* RELIGIOUS RETREATS BUSINESS SEMINARS
* TOURNAMENTS OUTINGS
&fr SUPERB FOOD in
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FROM $3.95
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v, September 26, 1975
+Jmlsli flfcr/FdHyri
Page 11-E
ledars Of Lebanon Auxiliary
installs Officers, Directors
v Leonard Brodsky was
L ['ed as president of the
I iry of Cedars of Lebanon
health tare Center last week
group's annual luncheon
,1.1 at the Airport Lakes Holi-
kv Inn- ..
V Brodskv succeeds Mrs.
I /inner, who has served
nt for the past two
installed were Mrs.
I ox, administrative vice
[resident; Mrs. Fred Schild,vic!
| Lobby Shop. Mrs
nold Seltzer, vice president
. i, ices; Mrs. I.con-
P i vice president ways
f Mrs. Joseph Rubini,
| secretary; Mrs.
I and Mrs. Nor-
,. ..._.,- ,rdinq secret
f Ted Lotterman, fi-
I iry; Mrs. Abra-
II man. treasurer, and
:han, Auxiliary ad-
Meml of the board of rfi-
| -re installed. Th
rs. Albert Leibow, Mrs.
i. Mrs. Daniel Seck-
j Annie Taylor, Mrs.
( Miguel, Mrs. Joseph
I Irs. Eug -nt; Komrad.
7 ihler, Mm. Nathan
Rur n and Mrs. William Sajt-
Inan.
installed were members
( the nominating committee,
Mrs. Theodore Struhl.
Mrs. Aithur Pearl, Mrs. Jules
; -. Lawrence Adler,
^': I on Kaplan and Mrs.
ne Whaatman.
An end of term report was
Riven by Mrs. Zhnter Wio
piaised the members of- the
...niliary for their continuing
Support oi ihc hospital despite
[be problems which beset the
nstitutiun >vcr the past 17
inonths.
r In r.'i(i'4:iUion of her service
ps president of the Auxiliary
Ha i two vears. Mrs.
pft&r \ ceivtd an engraved
?ray from the organiKa-
t*on and a silver plaque iron
the hospital.
In hi-; addn ss to the group,
J. \. ZLskmd, executive dir ctor
6f CSttars, said 'he opening of
the n vv E ist Ruildim:. Satur-
day, will signal "the beginning
of a new era tor Cedars of
Lebanon." He noted that the
Mrs. Leonard Brodsky is
shown with J. A. Ziskind,
executive director of Ce-
dars o\ Lebanon Health
Care Center, following her
installa'ion as president <',
the hospital's Auxiliary.
new building is to be phased
into operation over a several
weeks period, but he expects
most departments to be moved
in bv the end of October.
The new East Building is the
third structure in the S62 mil-
lion Cedars Plaza expansion
program.
The new president declared.
"Our priority for tomorrow is
meaningful growth," and added
that, uici.roun iv-eds to be more
ware of the ways in which it
carvpioiect out into the com-
nnrt\\ Shs*nU'd-that two new
Auxiliary activities > are being
initiated: a Tour Guides Pro-
pram for thi new hospital, tnd
a Medic Alert nrogram.
Weinstein QualifiesFor
Reelection To City Council
Councilman Leonard Wein-
made it official this week
S qualifying tO retain his scat
-1 the Miami Beach City Coun-
h
stein brings an unprcce-
mted record of support from
electorate to this campaign.
Basing his campaign on his
record of achievements during
Jos first term, he ran unopposed
Pn 19-1.
Weinstein is a native born
Floridmn educated at Harvard
nJ ai the University of Wiairi
law Sehool. and has lone been
an active worker in numerous
pvic, professional and religious
organizations.
One of the first public offioi-
k to make af .fBlf ftBanciaLdfo-
dosure and. voluntarily file his
it personal t waotth.'SRUe-
nent, whiah was. published in
Press, AVeirtsrehr served- the
c'ty as Vice Mayor, and'has
fuoported the/ flfcht for aompte-
nensive zoning, ordinances^ rBt
pentrol. pollution enforcement.
Voath activhMp,.;e5ng. rehabili-
tation programs, street lfcrhting.
pv cost houtring, retention ^6f
*Rs fire rescae squad and in-
eased- tourism.
"I am- sincerely moved by the
"neodous number of old afld
pew friends whose trust I've
wnied," said Weinsttsin. "afld
appreciate everyone who has
come forward with enthusiasm
support my continued efforts
n behalf of the citizens of Mi-
rnii Reach."
Jjov. Reubin Askew appointed
ida Council of Community Af-
! lira and to the Oade County
Criminal Justice Advisory
Council.
Pilgrimage
Participants
To Report
Memb >i< of Beth Sholom's
sixth annual Confirmation Class
Israel Pilgrimage, will report to
the Brotherhood of Temple Beth
Sholom at its first regular
monthly breakfast of the new
season Sundav at 10:30 a.m., in
the temple auditorium, accord-
tngton to an announcement by
Harol i Vinik, Brotherhood
president.
"Through its annual Israeli
Hop. Brotherhood has created
a Scholarship Fund which sitb-
sidi some of Beth Sholom's
mati in Class youngsters
on an annual study tour of Is-
rael," Mr. Vinik explained in
his announcement.
This year 28 boys and girls
went to Israel under the guid-
ance and le idership ol Barak
Yaron and Dr. Eli Levy, toured
Israel. They spent three weeks
in a kibbutz, and a week in
Je usalem.
They went to Mt. Sinai, to
Massada. to hosnitals to visit the
wounded soldiers in Tel Aviv
and Haifa: thev staved in a
youth villageBen Shemen
and participated in a Maccabiah
with the Greater Miami Hieh
School in Israel at Beth Bert
Thev climbed Mt. Tabor,
overlooking the .Tezreel Valley,
Mt. Sinai, and Massada, and met
the Beth Sholom Board mem-
bers and leaders in Israel on
their pilsrimase. They attended
the musical festival in Cacsarea
and visited a new settlement in
the northern part of the Sinai,
a citv made un of new immi-
grants from Russia and the
United States as well as a mili-
tary settlement. Also, thev at-
tended seminars on the political
situation in Israel and the
world 'at Kfar Hamabiah (the
Jewish Olympic dorms) in Tel
Aviv.
The Confirmation students
who. will participate in the
breakfast rcnort are: Joseph
Swedroe, Michelle Cholodofsky.
Lisa Schwedel. Andv Baumann,
Valerie Hendcl. Judy Kushner,
Cindy Cruder. Leonard F.sfor-
WfBS. Jack Morris. Barry Tritt.
Richard Standor and David
Rosenstein.
LEONARD WEINSTEIN
Weinstein has also earned ,
numerous awards and citations, i
The Jewish Convalescent Borne
of South' Florida named him the
"OutstBrtding\Mlamieach Civic
Leader" nfld he was chosen
Man Of the Year" by Ohev
Shalom Congregation.
The Knights of Columbus
awarded Wefhstein a plaque, the
Miami Beach Bar Association is-
sued a commendation, the Dade
Countv Constables and Justices
of tbe Peace presented him witn
a nlaaue. and he was honored
bv the Progressive Democratic,
ORT Sponsorinq 25-Week
Friday Tennis Tournament
Southeastern Florida Region
of Women's American ORT is
sponsoring a Tonnis Tourna-
ment at Admiral's Port Tennis
Club everv Fridav from 9 to 12
a.m. beginning Sept. 26 and
Continuing for 25 weeks. The
round robin will culminate with
a qala awards luncheon on the
26th weeK.
Dade Countv women interest-
ed in participating in round
robin tennis mav call the Wom-
en's American ORT office. Jean
Rose and Mary Gilbert are
chairmen of this project. Pri-
vate lessons and tennis clinics
are also available.
CANDIELIGHTING TIME
ill
21 TISHRI 6:53
*
TV Programs
SUNDAY, SEPT. 28
WPLCCh. 10 9:30 a.m.
No Program
Simhat Torah
SYNOPSIS OF THE WEEKLY TORAH PORTION
Vezot Haberakhah
Moses ascends Mount Nebo and proceeds to his
destined burial-place.
"And Moses went up unto Mount Nebo And the
Lord showed him all the land And Moses the servant
fte Lord died there" (Dent. 34.1-5).
iZOT HABERAKHAH "This is the blessing,
wherewith Moses the man of God blessed the children
of Israel before his death" (Deuteronomy 33.1).
Beginning with a restatement of the revelation ol
God to Israel at Mount Sinai, Moses proceeds to stress
the mutual love between God ahd the Ci ition of
Israel, as evidenced in the giving of the Torah. Then
Moses blesses each tribe individually (except for
Simeon), and remarks on Israel's strength and good
fortune when the people rely on the Almighty.
Moses ascends Mount Nebo, wher< God shows him
all of the Promised Land in the distance. And there
Moses died, at the age of 120.
"And he was buried ir. the in the land ot
Moab over against Beth-peor; and no man knoweth. of
his sepulchre unto this day His eye was not dim,
nor his natural force abated.
"And the children of Israel wept for Moses in the
plains of Moab thirty days: so the days of weeping in
the mourning for Moses were ended.
"And Joshua the son of Nun was full of the spirit of
wisdom; for Moses had laid his hands upon him; and
the children of Israel hearkened unto him, and did as
the Lord commanded Moses. And there hath not arisen
a prophet since in Israel like unto Moses" (Deuteronomy
34.6-10).
This recounting of the Weekly Portion of the Law is extracted
and based upon "The Graphic History of the Jewish Heritage,
edited by P. Wollman-Tsamir, $15. Publisher is Shengold and
the volume is available at 27 William St., New York, NY.
10005. President of the society distributing the volume is
Joseph Schlang.

i
Miami Beach Hadassah Leader
To Receive Bcn-Giirion Award
Continued from Page 1-B
upon Mrs. Kaizman," Parson
stated. "She epitomizes tl e tru-
ly committed woman whose ex-
ample inspires countless others
to emulate her dedication to
the cause of the people of the
State of Israel. Her lifetime
service and eager participation
in all worthy communal endeav-
ors ranks her among the fore-
most leadership of our commu-
nity and people."
A former recipient of the
State of Israel "Woman of Val-
or Award," Mrs. Katzman serv-
ed as cochainnan of last year's
Bond-With-Israel luncheon, and
chairman the previous year.
Active in all phases of Jew-
ish communal life. Mrs. Katz-
man is currently an officer of
the women's division for Tech-
nion. board of governors, Great-
er Miami Jewish Federation
and on the Women's Division
campaign cabinet. She is also a
member of the board of direc-
tors of Community Concerts
Association of Greater Miami,
and holds a life membership in
Temple Emanu-El Sisterhood.
Mrs. Katzman is a past ad-
ministrative vice president of
Miami Beach Hadassah, vice
president of Jewish Federation
Women's Division and cam-
paign chairman, Combined Jew-
ish Appeal.
A former president of the
women's division of American
Friends of Hebrew University,
Mrs. Katzman was honored as
that organization's "Woman of
the Year." She has also served
as a vice president of the
Young Men and Young Wom-
en's Hebrew Association of
Greater Miami.
Mrs. Katzman has seen first-
hand how Israel Bond funds
are used to advance Israel's
progress and welfare through
economic development pro-
grams in her eleven trips to
that country.
A native of New York City,
Hunter College. She is t. i
mother of two daughters. M
Jack Gratish and Mrs. Gera
Tcitelbaum of Miami Beach,
and the grandmother of four.
There have been four genei l-
tions representing Hadassah a
her family.
Parson announced that t I
Hadassah women pledged mo s
than $150,000 in Israel Bon is
at their Advance Lime her I
Sept. 9 at the Hyatt Hotel t
ward their 1975-76 goal of SI
million. The Greater Miami Is-
rael Bond Organization has set
an over-all goal of $20.000.0DC
to meet this year's Urge
needs.
J.F.
Jewish
Civilization
It's all therein the
Encyclopaedia
Judaiea.
For free eolor
brochure,
rail (305) 534-8251
or write: E. J., Suite SOS,
420 Lincoln Rd., M.B. 33139
PAYMENT ACCEPTED
IN ISRAEL BONDS
JEWISH MIDDLE AGED
GENTLEMAN
wishes to rent room and bath ir
hinhrise apartment. Best referenc-
es will be given.
Call 672-1302 or P.O. Box
4904, Miami Beach, FI. 33139
COMPANION FCll
ELDERLY LADY
who needs little care and assist-
ance. Live in hotel on Miami
Beach. Room, board & small salary.
Call 264-2087 after 6 p.m.



Page 12-b
vjenistifkricfia/n
Friday, Septemfcr
Alvin Goldberg (left) executive director of Mount Sinai
Medical Center, and Rabbi Solomon Schiff, Medical Cen-
ter chaplain and chaplain of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation, officiated during the combined Rosh Ha-
shanah and Ycm Kippur Service at Mount Sinai for 100
patients who could not be home with their families for
the holidays.
Esquires' To
Become ^Knights'
The rank of Knight will be
conferred in qualified Esquires
by the Gei i Gershwin Lodge,
Knights of Pythias. Mondav.
Oct. 0. at 8 p.m. in the Sui
t,,..,.,,,,..;,, Centsr Auditorium.
with Phillip Colter. Chan
Commimuer of the lodge super-
vising the rituals.
The r nk of Kni rht, kn 1 hi -
thfl i hur Shapiro Class"
will be conferred upon Dr.
Bertram E. Kaiser. Sidn ty Rob-
H>nrv Dreyfi
( harles Krein; P. C. David
Greenberg his been designated
to act as Ch uicellor Command-
er for the conferral of ritual-
istic work.
A large turnout is expected
and brothers and visiting Pythi-
ans are urged to come early
in order to be assured of seats
A snecial collation will follow
the induction ceremony.
Vlpan Program9s Fall T<
Tteg&nUgWeM'm^
North Dade Unit Of UCP
To Install New Officers
North Dide Unit of
Unit '."
II :^s
.. ..
C ill
!

Douglas Gardens was the site of a training seminar on
organic brain syndrome last week attended by some 200
local professionals, including doctors, nurses and social
workers. Leading the morning workshop, first of a geri-
atrics series, were ifrom left) Fred Hirt, Dr. Jeffrey
Solomon, Dr. Waldo Ellison and Dr. Jack Skigen. A post-
seminar survey indicated unanimous approval of the new-
est community program inaugurated by the Jewish Home
and Hospital for the Aged.
Green
spon
Pike.
Mat:,
tarv. and Mrs Fred Nesbitt
treasure:-.
UGAl NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH .'UOCIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-4705
In Rl
]. IS IXSETTA
I
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All and All Personi
><" dm r i'. manda Agali -
Said .:-.,
J u ..' h< 1 j n< lined and
"' and demands
urn. h you maj I rial U i
'Li >ns 1X8ETTA. d
1 County, to the
< uil Judfi I : Coui ty, and
"l> the .-. ;,..,i at
vlded in .- 16. Florida S
tea, if. their offli .-s in the <
Courthovae in Dade County. Florida.
within four calendar mnntlis from the
tiiti.- of th,- first publication hereof,
or the .ame will be ban
Piled a: Hirmi. Florida. thi. !Tth
day of September, A.D
JOSEPH IN8ETTA
As Bxecutor
Sworn to before me th. nth day of
Aacoat, :::-. al 2JC iiroadwav. x.
T rk. N V |l.....:
JOSEPH AR< 'N'ACnR
y Public. Stati i f Wu York
No (-!
Qualified in ECinira County
Commission Expires March ::' 1977
STATE OP NEW TORE
COUNTY <'F KINGS
No.
I. ANTH'iNV N DfRSO, Clerk of
the I u- ty of Kings, and also Clerk
of the Supreme Court for the sai C" unty, th^ same helps a Court of
RecordT. havln* a aeal, io HEREBY
CERTIFY. That Joseph Aronauer
Whose name ll aub r:!,ed to the de-
I rteajfc | a.knowlede-
nient or proof "f the annexed instru-
ment, was rtt the time of takin> th-
sam. a NOTARY PIHLIC In and for
the State of New York, .iulv cr.mmis-
sioned and sworn anil qualified to ao
UCh thr.utrhoui the State of
York: that pursuant to law a commis-
sion, or a certificate of his appoint-
ment and qualifications, and his auto-
graph signature, have l>.-,-n filed in
my office: that as such Notary Public
he was duly authorized by the laws
of the State of New York to adminis-
ter oaths and affirmations, to re.
and certify the a'-knowledament or
pr..of of deeda, mortgagea, powers of
attorney and other written Instru-
m- tits for lards, tenements and here-
ditament ,.-ad in evider
recorded in this State, to protest notes
and to take and certify affidavits
and
Ml.
the
n
depo
tha
IN
hereu
seal
tills 1
First publication of this notice on
the 2 Malcolm H Kr ..Iman
Attorney for Executor
ee Douglas Road, Coral Gables. Fia.
/2 10/J
Mtusrta
PRITCHER
EVA C| of Miami Beach, passed
Sept 18: .-ame to
1 : gi from Rhode
Mand Survived by sons, Nathan, of
Hollywood, and Boris, of Coconut
drove Services were held Sent If
the direction of r .
rmenl followed in
Mount Nebo Cemetery,
Biscavne Resume! Matinees
M ittn "
Biscayn? Doc Trac! this week
and it
would resume its regular sched-
ule of afternoon cards on Tues-
davs and Saturdays, Biscavne
had been forced to postpone 11
matinees due to i shortage of
dogs caused bv bovcotting
former contract kennels.
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLOR'DA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVIS'ON
PROBATE NO. 75-6098 (15)
In RE: Estate of
J< ISEPH SPITZER
decs .-el
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persona Hi \ -
'ng Clali Demands Against -
Estate:
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed to present any claims and d.rr
b you mav h .
tate of JOSEPH SPTTZER deceased
County, v the
ii : Judges of Dade County, and
file th- same in duplicate and as
'led in Section 733.16. Florida
Statutes, in their offices in the Coun-
ty Courthouse in fade County, Flor-
ida, within four calendar doi tha fr.itu
the time of the first pubUi atloa h.-rc-
the same wIU be barred
Filed at Miami. Florida, this 24 day
' September, a.P. IJ7J
JACK SFITZER
SIDNEY SPITZER
CHESTER A. FRANK
As Esk u:
First publication of this notice on
'he 26 day of September. I 7"
SIMON. HAYS GRI-NrHYERG
MOSES J ''.Rf.NDWERG
Attorney for Executors
6S Alnaley Building, Miami. Fla .''.1132
IN THE CIRCUIT COLRT OF THE
ELEVENTH JL'D'CIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA 'N AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO 75-57;3
FRANK B. DOWLING
In RE Estate of
RACHEL CROSS
- ased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
Pi
Ha' mi or Demand* A|.
Sa d !:- ti
You an hi reby i nd requlr-
manda
Which >"U irri
tate of RACHEL OROSS
lau of Dai e Count} i i., u--
Circuil Judge* -v. and
file thi
~ P Is Stat-
- In the I
Courthouse In Dadi tj Florida
"' hs from the
time of the first publication '
or the same will bi barred
Filed at Miami, Florida! thli
da; of J
NORMAN 'il(i IBS
Al Exi i utor
I of this notice
th* 2MB day of September I97S
Martin Starr
Atl rnej I Bstati Bxi tin '
42" Lincoln Road, Miami Beach
Florida
: ."
17th
on
10 3
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 75-30486
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
In Re The Marriage Of
ANA FERRARI, wife and
L0118 A. FERRARI, husband
TO: LOns \ FERRARI
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
"I THE CIRCUIT COURT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
IN PROBATE
JOSEPH NESBITT
NO. 73-5934
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
Estate of
ISABEL SCHAEFER
deceased.
>n and ah p(
gJ-Ea, :'-""? *"'"
Ti u are hereby notified and renulr-
i ini and demand.
which >oU may have against th
DATED this 24 dav of Sect '
RICHARD P RRINKER
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By I_ BARNARD
Deputy Clerk
I 26 in 3-10-17
At Exi utor
Plrjt publication of this notice
ihe Hth day i f BeotemtMr i
n;ii.i.K.!M.lsi1sT,HixrK^:'
Atton E-i>v'-
01 N.W, illh Avenue
Continued from Page 1-B
and ":3n-9:30 p.". In addition.
Temp!? r.manv.-El, 1701
Washington Avc. classes for
b "in'vrs will be b'-'lci Tuesdays
and Thursdays from 10 a.m. to
noon.
In the southwest section of
Miami, at Temple Beth Am,
5950 Kendall Dr., classes for all
three levels will meet Tuesdays
and Thursdays from 9:30 to
11:30 a.m.. and at Beth Da\id
Congregation, 7500 SW ln0th
St., from ":30 to <:30 p.m. Tues-
days and Thursdays.
The Ulpan classes are spon-
sored bv the Central Agency for
Jewish Education, the American
Zionist Federation, the Israel
Alivah Center and the Depart-
ment of Education and Culture
of the World Zionist Orpaniza-
tion, American Section, under
the direction of Dr. Abraham
Cannes. The curriculum and
staff of the I'ioan program ^ave
en approved by Miami Dadi
rununity Collage.
The Ulnan approach to Ian-
study -II Is the world-
>n of th'
idnlosy >:
. in) :' >s,
th: !.! nt is lm-
d ; iti i : verv beginning
, la a highly con-
ted programming of
ar '. listening to th -
as spoken by native
tors.
!n i : i'li>an programs
in, 1 tacbing He-
......v short periods of
no Q
in8 a comtnon n.od^
sion, an : of 11 w-l
Insvr'ctors ot!fta.2l
esneciali ...]. J^J
have b.-en invobJJI
ice stu.lv ... .,.. m.(."J
t9aCh iliiaoSI
concentrate on sookeni
"'"> the Israeli aocjl
provide ,,d ^J
'Wthe mid ::ts.lnaj^
ginmnv students studjl
tions from modern "
eraturc.
In addition to the a
instruction. L-ljnients sH
and Jewish culture
corporated into the t
with special Ongsi Shabl
grams, and tin o!ui
ing the coming monthii
occasi ms RtifouV i
Nov- 2. ::iaivft,
.,.. .,.,.,. p .
f< tival o!
S ini i^j
i I 'nt |
I
.! '!.

.


I I ml
i :
- i
i' -.1 Ag.-ri
ucation.
Fu :
the on can b? secoj
the ( A ;eily for ll
Ed"c-:'vi offi '"
SOUTH DADE HEBREW ACAKMv''
PRESENTS
0IREQ FROM TEL AVIV & CARNEGIE Hftt
mo* successful, rout or so us cjtks
1975
bradi Chassidic tesfo
Israel's most popu
stage produc
Is coming I
SOUTH CONVENTION
ONE NIGHT ONLY
SAT. EVE. MOV. 1st 1975-Wr*.
Donation $4.50 $5.50 -$6.50-J^
Tickets Available it *
Office. For Further Info"
or Group DiitMit(
532-1851 orlttl*!
7^
Tonn "iDTH toons
rM 4W* &z&\
u
11 :' -1
1

colder 75
race course/ pott flm* 1H5
for information & reservations call ftrfl fret.
Dade: 625-1311 / Broward: 523-4324
West Palm Beach: 833-4016
'^
Sorry, no one under 18 admitted.


eptembe
r 26, 1975
vJenistiffrriatifir
Page 13-B
Ransom-Everglades Students
li-Finalists In Competition
UGAL NOTICE
students at Ransom-
i School have been
nj-finalists in the 1976
Merit Scholarship
according to Frank D.
[headmaster.
students are among
Lh0 will continue in the
,n for about 3,800
parsnips to be award-
[spring. Mr. Brogan said.
school which has a
of only 88 students,
rtJeed nroud that so
Bve distinguished them-
fccause of their abili-
t Brog;m added.
must recognize, how-
hat these are inherited
jriehtlv credited to God
Ijr' parents. It is their
[now. and ours as their
0 influence these talents
the co-'"i'.inity well."
Ransom Kverelades stu-
.e: R. Rex Diet*, son of
Mrs. Robert Dietz, Key
e; Robert W. Egan, son
nd Mrs. John W. Egan.
cayne: 'imes L. Frank-
i'of'Dr. Phyllis Franklin,
tables; Michael E. Fryd,
Mr. and Mrs. Isaac Fryd,
Beach: Stephen E.
son of Mrs. Nathalie
[ Miami; Robert L. Koep-
' Mr. and Mrs. Robert
.el. Coral Gables.
[Robert D. Levin, son of
1 Mrs. Burton Levin, Mi-
tach; Daniel A. Marcus,
.Ir. and Mrs. Morton B.
Miami; Peter T. May-
i of Mr. and Mrs. Clar-
Mayotte, Miami; Mi-
Mill t. son of Mrs.
STATE OF FLORIDA
DEPARTMENT OF-STATE
I hereby certify that THERMOPLAS-
TIC TECHNIQUES, INCORPORATED
was on the 21st (lay of February.
Kpnnpth M MilW Miami 1:'"r'' '"cprpurated under {he laws of
d k Uflll D 11 i mamlr 'he SUA of Florida. witK its prin-
Beacn; William L. Nelson, son of clpeJ place of business at Opa-Locka Jn RE: Estate ..f
Mr. and Mrs. William A. Nel- }TSfSu2S2Sil,,SS!-!ii >>
... 2 further certify that the above cor-
SOn, Miami; Peter A. KOSOmoff, poratlon filed In this office on the
son of Dr. and Mrs. Hubert '",h .,lay. !,f September, 1975 Notice
t________.. ,r or Intent to Voluntarily Dissolve un-
Rosomoff, Key Biscayne; and der Section W8.J7, Florida statutes.
IEGAI NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-5540
(Judge Blanton)
LEGAL NOTICE
Jeffrey A. Zuckerman, son of
Mrs. Milton Zuckerman, Coral
Gables.
All these semi-finalists, ex-
cept Miller, are seniors at
Ransom Everglades School.
Miller is a freshman at Rensse-
laer Polytechnic Institute where
he entered on early admission
at the end of Grade 11.
Dan Leslie Bowden, director
of the Uoper School at Ransom-
Everglades and a former guid-
ance director at the Ransom
School before its merger with
Everglades in 1974, said this
year's 13 semi-finalists at the
school were three times the
number ever selected as Nation-
al Merit Scholarship semi-final-
ists in the past.
Over 1 million students from distribution and final discharge as
more than 17,000 high schools Executor ol the estate of the above-
j .l in-i* w r__ named decedent. This 23rd "lay of
entered the 1976 Merit Program September 1975
by taking the 1974 Preliminary henry NORTON, Saqulre
o_i__,__.... _:... j. t__t ; kt_ Executor and Attorney for Estate
Scholastic Aptitude Test / Na- henry Norton
tional Merit Scholarship Quali- 1201 Biscayne Building
fying Test. The semi-finalists S^mSftoUW*
are the highest scoring students 9/26 10/3
in each state; the number nam-
ed in each state is proportional
to the state's nercentage of the
nation's graduating high school
senior class.
The semi-finalists, most of
whom will complete high school g^^uTi"*! wasbbrman
and enter college in 1976, rep- deceased.
resent the ton half of one per T a;0^^ ""a Persons
Cent Of thi? nation's mOSt aca- Having Claims or Demands Against
demically talented young people. ^mmm**
GIVEN under my hand and the
Great Seal of the State of Florida,
at Tallahassee, the Capital, this
the loth day of September. 1975.
BRUCE A. SMATHERS
Secretary of State
PRELIMINARY CERTIFICATE
OF DISSOLUTION
___________________________________9/26/75
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-2491 (Blanton)
In RE: Estate of
LEOPOLD MAIBR
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION
AND FINAL DISCHARGE
NOTICE Is hereby given that I
have filed my Final Report and Pe-
tition for Distribution and Final DIs-
charge as Executor of the estate of
LEOPOLD MAIER. deceased, and
thai on the 28th day or October, 1075,
will apply to the Honorable Circuit
Judges of Dade County, Florida, for
approval of said Final Report and for
N THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
J. GWYNN PARKER
PROBATE NO. 75-6134
B. Ives has joined the
Dade Federal Savings
Association of Miami
vice president.
nth Floridian since 1956,
been in the mortgage
fisld for some 20 years"
Is served as executive
resident and a member
board of directors of As-
Mortgage Companies,
le nation's third largest
ge company.
a graduate of Yale Uni-
and Harvard Law
is past president of the
ge Bankers Association
Greater Miami and the
Florida. He currently
s an instructor for the
are hereby notified and requir-
ed to present any claims and demands
which vou may have against the es-
tate of SEYMOUR A. WA88ERMAN
deceased late Of Dade County, Flor-
ida, to the Circuit Judges of Dade
County, and file the same ill dupli-
cate and as provided in Section T3S.1S,
Florida Statutes, ill their offices In
Mnrtaaoa Rankers As Rlortgage Banners Association ly Kiori.ia. within four calendar
of America at the University of months from the time of the first
Miami, Stanford University, the gJ^^J1 ,"r,"f' or ,h" l*m*
University of Maryland and the
\an B. Ives Joins Dade Federal
Uaff As Senior Vice President
University of Notre Dame.
Filed at Miami.
day of September,
UGAL NOTKE
NOTICE UNDER
ITIOUS NAME LAW
18 HEREBY GIVEN that
signed, desiring to engage In
Wider the fictitious name of
AHI1HI\S at 3154 S.W. 8th
Kami. Florida intend to reg-
Iname with the Clerk of the
Pan m Dade County. Florida.
PtNISK QONZALEZ
PUO E. (JONZALEZ
9/19-26 10/3-10
(CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
INTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PtOIATI DIVISION
^OBATE NO. 75-5995
ANK B. DOWLING
f*tati> of
pQATBKY
ed.
riCI TO CREDITORS
;t>'litnrs and All Persons
jslnia or Demands Against
lie:
Florida, this LMth
A.D. IKS
MARTIN W WASSERMAN,
As Executor
First publication of this notice on
the 88th day of September. 1976.
QALBUT AND GALBUT
Attorney for Executor
721 Washington Avenue, Miami Beach,
Fla. SS1S9
:i :ii l/3
HARHY N. KAPLAN.
deceased,
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To AU Creditors and All Persons
Having Claims or Demands Against
Said Estate:
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed to present any claims and demands
which you may have against the es-
tate of HAKKY N. KAPI^AN deceased
late of Hade County, Florida, to the
Circuit Judges of Dade County, and
file the same in duplicate and as pro-
vided in Section 733.IK. Florida Stat-
utes, in their offices in the County
Courthouse in Dade County, Florida,
within four calendar months from the
time of the first publication hereof,
or the same will be barred.
Filed at Miami. Florida, this 19th
da] of September, A.D. 1975.
SARAH COLODNEY
As Administratrix
First publication of this notice on
the 26th day of September, 1976
Moses .i Qrundw erg
SIMON, HAYS GRUNDWERG
Attorney for Administratrix
508 Ainslev Building,
Miami, Florida 83132
_______________________9/26 10/3
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO, 75-29956
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN UK: THE MARRIAGE OF
CECIL ALEXANDER JOHNSON,
Petitioner,
and
LESLIE, PATRICIA JOHNSON,
Respondent.
TO: Mrs. Leslie Patricia Johnson
xlfii New I-ots Avenue
Brooklyn, New York
YOB ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against you and
you are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses. If any, to It on
DAVID E STONE, ESQUIRE, attor-
ney for Petitioner, whose address is
I'M N.w. 12 Avenue, Miami. Florida
M1Z8, <3"-> SS4-4555, and file the orig-
inal with the clerk of the above styled
court on or before Oct. 31. 1975; other-
wise a default will be entered against
you for 111" relief demanded in the
complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FIOIUDl AN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of snid OOUrt at Miami. Florida on this
1Mb ilav of September 1975.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Cleric, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By ii J Foy
As Deou'i' Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
David E. Stone, Esquire
stone. Sostchln A KOSS, P.A.
t< I N.W, 12 Avenue
Miami. Florida 3312S (324-4,',.-,.-.)
Attorney for Petitioner
9/M lfl/S-10-1"
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE 8ERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AatO FOR
DADE COUNTY
CVIL ACTION NO. 76-29853
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN HE: THE MARRIAGE OF
NANCY JANE TR1BTANI, Petitioner.
and
MICHAEL A. TR1STANI.
Respondent.
TO: Mr. Michael A. Tristanl
1917 Chislett Street
Pittsburgh. PA 15206
YOB ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
thai an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed ; _iinst you and
you are required to s. i ve a copy of
your written defenses, if any, to it "ii
DAVID E. STONE. ESQUIRE, attor-
ney for PettUoner, whose address is
UH N.W. 12 Avenue, Miami, Florida
S8128, (SOS) 824-4595, and file the orig-
inal with the el.rk of the above stvled
court on or before OcL SI, 1976; other-
wise a default will be entered against
you for ih"' relief demanded in the
(onc'lainl or petition,
This notice shall be published once
each wei K for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
Of said court at Miami, Florida on this
lsth day of Beptember, 1975
RX HARD P, BRINKER
As < !lerk, < llrcull court
Dade County, Florida
By H J. FOY
As Deputy Cleric
(Circuit Court Scab
David E. Stone, Esquire
Stone, Bostchln Koss, P.A^
101 n.w. 12 Avenue
.Miami, KJlorlda 3S12S (324-4:,.-.:.)
Attorney for Petitioner
9/26 10/3-10-17
I
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-5824
In RE: Estate of
MARIA ANTONIOC
^NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons
Having Claims or Demands Against
Said Estate:
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed to present any claims and demands
which you may have a*alnat the es-
tate f MARIA ANTONIOI7 de-
ceased late of ilad.- County. Honda,
to the Circuit Judges of Dade County,
and fib- the same in dunlinste and as
provided In Section 788.18, Florida
statutes. In their offices in the Coun-
ty Courthouse In Dade County. Flor-
ida within four calendar monlhs from
the time of the first publication here-
of or the same will be barred.
Filed at Miami. Florida, this litn.
day of September. A l> 1975.
AI VIN CA88EL
As Administrator CTA
First publication of this notice on
the loth day of Bentcmber, 1975.
BROAD AND CASE1.
Attorneys for Administrator CTA
110* Kane Concourse
Bay Harbor Islands, Florida 3.
9 19-M
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of pride PRINTING at number 78(17
S.W, *0th Street, In the City of Mi-
ami. Florida, intends to register the
Bald name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dad. County, Florida.
Dated at Miami. Florida, this 18th
day of September. 1976,
PROPERTY MART, INC.
By JOEL KLEINMAN. President
MARK BUCHBINDER
Attorney for Applicant
9300 South I lad. land lloul.vard
Miami, Florida 331S6
9/26 10/3-10-17
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUD'CIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-29937
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IV RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
HAZEL JOYCE LAIN':. Petitioner,
and
STANFOBD MINNOTT LAING,
Resnondent,
TO: Mr. Stanford Minnott Idling
Si Blunt Stleet
Kingston. Jamaica
YOF ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
thai an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed :_iinst you and
you are required to Serve COBV Of
vim' written defenses, if any. to it on
DAVID E STUNK. ESQUIRE, attor-
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-5642
In RR: Estate of
ANITA WEINBAUJ1
111 i t" I I
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons
Having Claims or Demands Against
Slid Estate: ,
Vou are hereby notified and requir-
ed to present any claims and demands
which vou may have aenlnat the es-
tate of ANITA WEINBAUM, de-
ceased late of Dade County, Florida,
to Die Circuit Judses of Dade County,
and file the same In dtmlicate and as
provided In Section 733 16. Florida
Statutes, in their offices In the Innn-
v Courthouse in Dade County, Flor-
ida within four calendar months from
the time of the fi>-st publication here-
ALAN B. IVES
UAl NOTKE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
FRANK B. DOWLING
PROBATE NO. 75-5975
In KE: Estate of
JEANNETTB POLAK
a/k/a JBANETTE POI^AK
''NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and AH Persons
Savin" Claims or Demands Against
Said Estate:
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-30216
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARHIACE OF
BARBARA CUT1ERREZ.
Petitioner,
AI'RELIO ANDRES GUTIERREZ.
Respondent.
TO: AHREI.IO ANDRES
GI'TIERREZ
Prndo 359
yoiTare- Che! that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed a-ainst you anil
ney for Petitioner, whose address is of llr InH s.,m). w||j he barred.
of
you are required to serve a copy
101 N.W. IS Avenue. Miami. Florida
SSI88. (305) 324-4553, and file the orig-
inal with the clerk of the above stvled
court on or before Oct. 31. I97S: other-
wise a default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded in the
com lalnt or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four cnnseeutlve weeks
In THE JEWISH FI.ORIDIAN.
WITNESS mv hand and the seal
of said court ar Miami. Florida on this
14th dav of September. 1075.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
lie it. J. FOY
As Denutv Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
David R. Stone. Esnulre
Stone, Sostchln Koss, PA.
im N.W. 12 Avenue
Miami. Florida 33128 (324-4R5S)
Attorney for Petitioner
9/26 10 3-10-17
11th
on
Filed at Mami. JPoHJIa. this
dav of Sc->>ember. A D. 1075.
"ZBV V KOCAN
As Executor
Fi"--t publication of this notice
iV... 'Hi. 'l>v of Sen'omher. 1975.
Cai'"o. Pothenberg, Kogan &
Knrnbliim
by: Zev W Kocan
A"ornev for Executor
420 Lincoln Rd Miami Beach. Fla
vour written defenses, if any.
Carlos Lidsky. Esq., attorney for Pe-
NOT'CE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
.he undersigned, desirimr to engage
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
JOSEPH NESBITT
PROBATE NO. 75-5828
In RE: Estate of _____
ABRAHAM WEINSTOCK
'NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons
Having Claims or Demands Against
' Vou are herehv notified and requlr-
will he barred.
Miami, Florida, this 18th
..t-rnher. A 11 1975.
lti!'iAHA K "LASS
["ARK1RT J.I'RRY
, Bxecutrixes
funitr-ation of this notice on
- September, 1975.
His
cutrixes
; "3U1I^"* w Flaglec
. S/26 10/3
or the same will be barred. f Se|,.nlher. I97.
. Filed at Miami. Forida. this 18th 32nd > ,. 1!H!NKER
day of September. A.D. 197o.
REBA POLAK
As Executrix
First publication Of this notice on
the Mtll day Of September. 1975.
8PARBER, ZEMEI., ROSK N.
HEILBRONNER AND KARP. P.A.
Attornej for Bxecutrij
Suite 30r.ii one S.E. Third Avenue
Miami, Florida 33131
P/30
10/3-10-17
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Had- County. Florida
P.v S. JAF.FE
As Deputy Clerk
li'ircuit Court S-al l
CAM-OB LIDSKY, ESQUIRE
2,2i ponce de l-eon Blvd., Bulte 420
("oral Gables, Florida 33134
.....""""ffir I"'3-10-17
NOTICE IS
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in busin.-s under the fi. titi..us n:.in--s
of DIAMOND INVESTMENT TRl'ST
and DIAMOND INVESTMENTS at
1215 Alfonso Ave., Coral Gables, Fla.
33146 intend to register said names
With the Clerk of the Circuit Court ..I
Made County, Florida.
tOAN B PASKOW
IRWIN N PA8B IW
26 10/3-10-17
Fir
l.-ii. .1 < Miami, F1"1 'Id I
day of Seo'ember. A D 1*75
BETTY WE'NRTOCK
As Executrix
-t nuhlicatlon of this notice on
n HARRY ZUKERNICK
Attorney f..v Estate
4-jo IJncoln Road
m tml Beach, ". "3139 ( ](> ^
/i-i


Page 14-B
*JmM> fkridfiar
Friday, September 26
Religious Services
Continued from Page 2-B
HMREW ACADEMY. 2400 Pine Tree
Or. Orthodox. Racbi Alexander S.
Gross. '
'"iJttV. am lln lianali HaM-ita;
Hi turda). 9 a m s1 mini Atteret,
Vrroon: 'Is All Vai.ii> Sunday, :
in., .s.ni. ha.- Torab, Sermon "What
- Torah 7"
JACOB C. COHEN COMMUNITY
SYNAGOGUE. 1532 Washington Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi ribnr H. Steri..
Cantor Meyer knurl. '*
V R 111 M -(:. lb R
,i Sermon: "Wi
Shall R< \:-. '" Vlz-
S_, U' i:! v
ilThl -
.i- Si
Sunday, 8:30
rot),
KNESETH ISRAEL, '*S Euclid Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi David Lihrfield.
Cantor Abraham Se, 27
MENORAH (Temple), 6?0 75th St.
Conservative. Race' Mayer Abram-
owitz. Cantor Nice Felamar. 28
BETH TORAH. 1051 N. Miami Beach
Blvd. Conservative Rabbi Max Lip.
chit2. Cantor Jacob B. Mendel*n.
Friday, 7:3H a.in rjoahanah Rabbah;
i in Sheralnl Ataeret,
tO;jn .iiii. Vi'/.kc.r M.-m.-niil Service
7 ,. ,., a mi has Torah (HakafttOi
., n. Slmchas Toran
B-NAl' RAPWAE- 1401 NW 183rd St
Conservative Rabbi Victor D. EMM*
ma. Cantor Jack Ler.ier.
- a-------
SEPHARDIC JEWISH CENTER. 571
N E. 171t St. Ortnotlox. R.ibbi Ne-
sim Gambach. Cantor Joseph Na-
houm. 36-A
B:1S p in Shi mil I
ret. 11
a in **, '
Sunday I* a.m..
i- Torah,
NER TAMID (Temple). 79tn St and
Carlyle Ave. Conservative. Rah; i
Euoene Labnviir. Cantor Edward
Klem.
- a.m., 1
pin Sheminl Saturdaj
.'. Kt-vrl
7 p in Sirm-has 1
Sunda]. 15 n m -
;. ept ii I l. > 81s -
following all su
OHEV SHALOM. 'C55 Bonita Dr.
Orthodox. Rabbi Phmeaa A. Webr.
man. JO
6EPHARDIC JEWISH CENTER f4B
Collins Ave. Rahhi Bed! Nahcriaa 11
a in Shi mil H*
Si mi \
10:30 :i in 5TI
in.. Slmchar T
in Suc-
Sunday,
CONGREGATION ETZ CHAIM
44 Washington Ave.
1542
S2
NORTH BAY VU ACE JEWISH
CENTER. 1720 79th St Causeway.
North Bay Villane. Conservative
Cantor Murray Yavneh ^2-A
.i.ni and ":''n p.m : Saiur-
aj. 8 Mi a m Shemln
in Vizi...... 7 30 p m Sim To-
ah: Sunday 8:45 a in s in !...- Tun h
SINAI ,,'empiei Or rgoRTH DADE
NE 22nJ Ave. Reform. RabO*
Ralph P. Klngaley. Cantor Irvino
Shulkei 87
\
Mrs M
'..-
fi 9 ui
... ...
SKY LAKE SYNAGOjUK. 18151 NE
v-. Orthe-MX. Rabb' Dov
Bidnlck 8*

i "Thi Sou Vlxkoi
.....
jOUNC ISRAEL OF GREATER MI-
AMI 1O0 NE '71st St orthodox
Rabbi Saw Leff. S
CORAL GABltS
JUTEA (TemnleV 850 Granada Blvd
Reform. Rabb' Michael B Eisen-
IMI. Cantor Rita Shnre *"
Friday, p.m Rlmchas Torah and
. k .i. nrar-
I i; 11 :1
pi n, son of Mr. hturvi jr
ZAMORA "Tempiei. 44 Zamora Ave
Conservative, hahbi Maurice Klein
41
AGUOAS ACHIM Nl'SACH SEFARO
CONGREGATION. 707 5th St
Orthodox Rabbi Mordecai Chaimo-
vita. *-
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
t DATH YESHURUN (Temole). 1028
NE. Miami Garden* Dr. Conserva-
tive. Rabbi Simcha FreeAasan. Can
tor Ian Alpern. S3
T~ii>i. in : Saturdi j IE
Sheminl Ataeret, 10:48 a m Sermon
I Visitor, 8:45 p.m., Blmohaa Torah;
-\" ; R:46 a.m., Blmchas Torah, 7
in Minolta-Maartv.
muuot
MOGAN DAVID CONGREGATION
9348 Nardinq Ave Orthodox. Rabb'
Isaac D. Vine. ST
ly, 7 p in s'i. mini Atsi rel Sal
unlaj a m Shi ml I A tae 10 SO
a m Vtsker; Sunday '. a m _sin.> hi -

fCBT LAUDiRDAll
BETH ISRAL (Temple). 7100 "A*.
Oak-and Park Blvd Pibbi Philip A.
Lahowitz Cantor Maunce ixeu. 43
AGUDATH ACHIM. 3rd Ave Hebrew
Religious Community Center. 19'58
NE 3rd Ave. Orthodox. 33 A
EMANUEL. 3243 W. Oakland Park
Blvd. Reform. Cantor Jerome Kle-
ment. 48
TAV.,RAC JEWISH CENTER. 9104
NVi 57rh Si. Conservative. Rabb'
Mi,:on J. Gross. 44.A
F ) > p.m., Saturda) ( nv.
Shi n. ,'.!. 1 .;..' i i in
------m
YOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD
IIGAI NOTICE
(Orthodox). 3897 Stirling Rd
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO 76-4421 (Nesbnti
rc 1 TE >F
\\ e tiim i:i: on.i m.w.
k .i FA VI-: T
I ,. .
NOTICE OF PROBATE
.OR1PA
First I
I


Bj l

UI
'
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLOR'DA IN A-.O FOR
DADE COUNTY
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-239-13
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IX RE:
The m.'irri-cr of
HERBERT LANDRUM, I I
and
LANDRTM. wlfa.
TO: ANN T A.VliKTM
i.r.K IN V, A V
CALJFI IR
T< C ABE

riage has been fiii 6
ou
'
PSON atti
By i:n
A I
lilt Court B
1 I 3
enMPAt.O BtACH
VART.ATF JEWISH CENTER
MV. .,-;, st
=:
61-*
14.a
SHOIOM fTtmp'el IS? SE 11th Ave
Conservative. Raiihi M rrir A. Skop
Citor Yaacov Pn/"r 4t
HAUAMOAU
HALuANPALK ,'FVMSH CEN'TFR
Concvat-vr 115 NK Bth Av Pabb
E S bM irta Carter Jacob
1>

- -
- : '

I

HOLLYWOOD
_-r--rk< El (Terni S 14th *>
Reform p Asaiat
ant Rabbi Han.ev M u
I
BETH THAI 0 4801 Ar
thur st Conservative. R.ibb; Mortor
4(
; v ..I Tempfel 12T1 lol naon St
^rvadv- Rabb Dai I
Atl )l '.-It- R,l! bl C' m S Listf -n
-
I
7:15 i
BETH ahm Coraarvat -
C~-H Av Hollywood Rel '
''eld. .17 B
"nLE SOLEL (Libanall r"f Sher.
St., Hollywood. Rabbi H
Frazin. 47.c
IEGAI NOTKI
PLANTATION
PLANTATION .'.EWISH CONGRE.
GATION. 410 S. Nob Hill Rd., Plan.
tat on. Rabbi Arti-ur S. Abrams
PIRAMAK
ISRAEL (Temple). 6930 SW 35th St
Rabbi Avron. Drazin
Canter Abraham k- 41
nomtsrtAQ
HOMESTEAD JEV/ifH CENTER
h St Cr-n.rrvatlvr.
Tnack Breakfast Guest
irmack,
m. in the
-Is It a
Off?"
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIALCIROOIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
riv/11 ACTION NO- 75-38091
rEN-ERAL fuRIBD.CTION DIVISION
GE ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
1- it T'-i ; \i \i:i Vl
ROXAI-piTtRriEOV.Husba
jO IttiXAl D STl ItOEON
'
'
AI.V-N

.

puhllhhed
u
IE JEW ISH FIJ
i IH S
A 111
I 1
B> M i "> SKWMAN
A-
uit Coui .,,,,.
AI.A>
i'IIIX a- Ki >>
ivenu

1


NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF T
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COLNTV
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-2S6^_'
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THK MAHKIACE <'
EDW VR1 1 IVII MAM STKAl'B
I '1
and
BARHAR \ SI SAX STRAl'B,
I.. ^I.; dl
|i 1 ,M- I:.. B raub
613 Pi rli Vvi 11
Mattnon, llltaul 1
\OI' ARE HEREBY Si"
Mini .in ;n li.-i I
rinui- berll I
jiu aii- 11 nun 'i i" serve .1 1
Vniir \'.
ii\\ II 1 1: BTOXE, EStil'IRE,
11.1 1 -r r-tiii. ... 1 reas
t"i N \s'. istJi Avi ui M 1

inal u ilh 1!
, ou< I on 111
l!)75: othi
Iiti

Tl Is '
Mi h v.
\\ 1 -.-
d
11.
i:n '.
A' 01
I '
|: .. '
DAVI1
S'
'
F.CTITlC.



N
re





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-
'


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IDER
F CTITIC

1



NO
.1
H


NOTICE UNDER


IEGAI NOTICr
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THC
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT:"'
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-27736
r.FNERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The m irriaift of
Ki VI B mET i'C'HBH, huabana.
and
i-i kk uoKTTOHER. wife.
Kl Ui; 1:1,1 ir.-iii;i:
VPEVnATIBRSTRASSE-l
! 1.i.'.xs1 ;:. wkst
v, .\i' UY NOTIFIED
,,,.,, .,.,. (or Disnolutlon ol Mnr-
,> .....1 rili 'i uxalnni Mm Bnd
W -'
Vnur v- f any, to il on
.; i| I IPBI IX, BttOI II V !"
, 1,., aM 1 >ri\ -- Halland 1.. Floi da
'.uiii.il with ihe
- \ ed 1 mrl on or
Octnbei 1975; otl erw lue 11
igalnal you
. led In the 1 "in
1 '
., ml ai 'I the seal of
lE6*l NOTKf
ADVERTISEMENT!?;;-
I^tal XnU.-, jf l ,F1
Miii.,! hid ., n, '-*>1
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HOME AM, II.ispiVv, J-
Ai;|,;i) i.|-- RHKATEI! uiA *
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Own.r mill 1
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Copies ,,f ),,,
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PAItTXntSHII-
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KICHAK KH VKER
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Florida
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B lz-19-24
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
NO 75-'8937
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NOTICE OF ACTION
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lm 11 1 li ilnuui, 1 'laintIfr*
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KH H .1" P BRIXKER
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IN
E



THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
.EVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLOR'DA N AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PR0B4TE DIVISION
JOSEPH NESBITT
PROBATE NO. 75-5S53

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TO CREDITORS
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AND FOR
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within n pi
of dooumei
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dling ai d .
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the 1111111..1
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Qualifications Of Bidders: Tl
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1 pin .. 1 statement
a C.P.A
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In

IN THE CIRC ^T0r'H
11TH JI.'C'C
FO^ DAOE -" ^T'' '
GENERA
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NOTICF Bv. PUBLICATifS
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Friday, September 26,1975
*JNM fforKffor
Page 15-
Rabbi Arzt, 78,
Leaves Important
UGAL NOTICE
UGAl Noted
Rabbinic Le
gacy
. YORK Rabbi Max
\, 78. vice chancellor of the
Jewish Theological Seminary of
A ica, died here Aug. 31.
Ordained in 1921, he served
( nations in Stamford.
, and Scranton. In Scran-
he .'.as rtrvstcicnt of the
Council l Social Agencies and
a me nber of the Commission on
i : Reli f and Assistance for
thi i niiiiiionwealth of Pennsyl-
vania.
['KIOK TO assuming his role
as ice chancellor. Rabbi Arzt
! thB seminary as director
r,f fi:ld sAlMMtn and associate
-< of practical theology.
In [962 he was appointed the
(HildstHn Professor of
Practical Theology.
Born in Poland and brought
1 in early ape. he was a
liege graduate
friendship...
means someone cares
GORDON FUNERAL HOME
. Jpw^h Community since 1131
01'HOOOI
coNsntvrrwc
wnoam SERVICES
".", "'Goroiin94Sl Ikt Gonton
1 jCT.c 11964) lames B Cordon
Telephone BS8-55M
I3uneral9?/uy>et
Mtvmt ah io statis
--I PAlMNt IN THI IU
' Tf'HI
\
865-2363
720 Snenly First Stfl
on Alcf kVcc/i
4 ClNI**TIOMt'Of llivici
He also garnered a Master's
degree in addition to a Doctor's
degree in Hebrew Literature
fro"! Columbia University and
a Doctor of Divinity degree
from the seminary.
RABIM ARZT was a former
president of the Rabbinical As-
sembly of America, a United
States delegate to NATO, a
charter member of the Interna-
tional Movement for Atlantic
Union's advisory council, and
v ice president of the Synagogue
Council of America, in addition
to b iii on its administrative
committee.
A contributor to the maga-
zine, "Judaism," and the author
of "Justice and Mercy: A Com-
mentary on the Liturgy of the
Now Year and the Day of
Atonement," Kab'.ii Arzt chair*
ed the Joint Prayer Book Com-
mission of the United Syna-
i gue of America and the Rab-
binical Assembly.
He also served on the execu-
tive council of the New York
Board of Rabbis.
RABBI ARZT died at his
summer home in Lake Mohe-
gan, N.Y. His two sons who
gun ive him a;e Rabbi Raphael
Arzt. of Israel, and Rabbi David
Arzt, of Baluwin, L.I. His dangh-
t r is the wife oi Rabbi Saul
loplitz.
Last June. i grandson was
ordained at the Seminary
In addition. Rabbi Arzt is
survived by his wife, Esther,
one brother and three sisters.
A Rabbinical Colloquium will
he held at the Diplomat Hotel
Hare on Oct. 17 in h's n*morv.
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Open !ery Oov Closed Sabbath
.40 SW 57th Avenue
Phone 266-2888
PALMER'S
IIAMI MONUMENT COMPANY/1
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
.'NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
C'VIL ACTION NO. 75-29831
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSO' UTION
OF MARRIAGE
S UK:
"i i:io-s .lEl'lEK.s. i\-
mid
rEKT K. JBFEEUSOX
TO: AT.r.KHT K. .IF.rl'F.liSt >N
a. .\ i n*ood a \. nu
I'av. lllrk. I It. I. 11^860
Vor AUK lIl-'.l.El'.Y NOTIFIED
hi action for 1 liHunlution "f Mar-
rliiKi Iiiih i... ii ,'ilnl attains! you iiml
V'li are required In -, rve .1 P|iy ..f
uui wrl .l.r.n-.!-. If any. I" i1 on
Mvman I' Calbut, ultni-ny for Pell-
r. u'hnm uildr..... lit 7X1 Wanhlnf-
Inu Av. nui. Miami Rmi Ii. Florida
19'30, Hill] I'!.- 111.- .iriirlllal wllti Ihfl
rlcrk uf ih.. :ilii,v.' .--tvled enurt mi or
before n. .1 1 I'". 19751 othi Pwlee n
ill-fault iT! In- 1 HI.11 il airain-l \ .11 for
ili< relief 1.111:. 11.1.. 1 iii ih.. I'omplalnl
nr |ii'l Itlon,
Thin notice -hall in- iuili|lh..rl once
i-m-h >vm I. for four eonaeruttve week*
in i'ii 1-: ikwish PT.fhiriAN,
v\ nwi-.'ss my hand and the Real of
flJMONAUZED MEMORIALS
CUSTOM CRAFT1D
mointwoRKSHor
4444921 4444922
3274 SW (h ST. Ml AM I
When a loss occurs
away from home.
win'/ milk
FOREST PARK CHAPEL, INC
HeFe-and in New York,
to-assure swift and
understanding service.
949-1656 InKoHywood:
I3383 West Dixie Highway 925-3396
bys.Uvi.F.D. 1921 Pembroke Rd.
New York: (212) 263-7600 Queens Blvd. f. 76th Rd.ForeM Hills, N.Y.
i'i i inn at Miami, Florida eu
liiih day of s.pt.ini.. p, l; tr..
KH IIAI.'li P. ItHJXKER.
A( Clerk. Circuit Court
I' iu> i "ounti Florida
iiy i SXHKDEX
Aa Id nillv I 'l.-rU
'i "In ull ..nit s.ili
'I VI II' T \YI> <; M HIT
T'l V\ a-him-Im AvolIU'-
.Vllural *ai )i. 1-1;. M139
A ti.-i ii.> fur Petitioner
;i 19-26 1". 3-10
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
notice is in:i:i:iiv givkn thai
ihe ii; ii. i' n bdMlii -s un'W th* (iulltWai num.'
f i\TT-:HT"-iri;s nl in M.K nrd
Av..|iU'. Suit. 712, Miami, KI'Ti.l:.
t;t1ri2 In1t'li*tn !" r*.Kl^t. r snid ti;im-
iltti Hi. ii. ri, of ihe circuit Court
i .i. 'ounty, Florida.
IXTBRTH \l ': ivr
i'.'. \. c. /...hiiii, PrcKldenl
ARTHI I! S DAVIS
ttfhttie; ...r INTRKTItA niXC. IXC.
- M I IH-i-mie l.U.l..
19 We-t Fln!r Street
Miami, Florida S313A
! I2-I9-2C a
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
XOTICR is rTRRKHV lllVRN thai
'!>. iiiii|fr>ign.'d. rleHlrillg to iHlfffUT*
:i Iwflien." inid.-T' Mi.- I'i. lili.'ii^ 'i.iin.
..f CM>.->I. CITY MfUHC.M. AND
i;VK CLINK' ;ii l39 N AV IV: .|
Str...-i. Phrol City, Mliinn, Florida
:::.... -, m>i-- i.i ri*fflster >;i:-l n ni>
ulih ih. it.-rl, ..I' in.- c'ir. nil Court
if fl:i.l." i' CIV ||-"I'S si:i:\ i'i:s. IXC.
; i.-i:--:: in :.
IN THI CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO: 75-27795
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
WILLIE MAI". IllliSII .mil
\ HXEIt siii i i\|i i\,
Plain
M. TWVI'N. MA i:i I v.\ tanm:\
M'llJ.AIED Al, \\ "III liEMl.TH.
m IiihI lilrm-iorM and Irufttaei of thi
ropi rlj of i IEM i H'TFITTEKS, IXC .
.ii -..iv ...| Eluridn ...I-i.i.iiilinn, and
i mis saks and n viiniiottk
saks. hi.- wife, and If an) of the
atoivHald named ihftnduntH i... dead.
Hi. Ir un'.iii.'v ii devlxeeH, h. ii-..
perxi.nal repreaentatlven, leirateea,
i i i nti...... nr ilmantH ntherw Im
under ..i airi lni ih. in and any porxon
"i- in-i.iis unknown i.. the PlnlntlffH
IiiivIiik .ii- .h. m'liK iii have any rlnht,
title or M.i.-i-...: in >11. i-.,.,i- nORh,
bj '.r uniler id. said defendant!!,
I i..fi-ml.-i ills.
TO: Will Al:n M W"1II(!i:mitm.
on- i" ii i.. he ilend r alive,
and If deiul. Hi.- unknown
-|H|l -. ll.-llS. ll.-V I-. .
fffHtlti e*, aaKlgileeH, II. nor,
.n.dlii.is, trust.M s. or other
hl'tl'.c'li-. by ll"'"ii^li. Uli'l. : "i
tumtii \\ ii i.aimi .\i
vvotii riKMTTH, i..... .11 parties
MTVlnfC i'l..imln(r i<- h;.\'.- ;ii!\
rlsht, iii!.- or inier.-i In the
|in.|.i-!> .'.-M-rlhi'd In the
'"i.iniii.iiiii. rwMenei unhnowti
V<-r. \HR HRRR15Y NOTIEIEU
'I .ii :. Cnmnlalni i" '.'ni''i Tltla :i".i
>'- -I ii :il..r\ Tu'li'ln. i" .-ii ,',. |.,1-
i.Wlllt li.-si'l-ili.-.l lif.-ll.l! V. Ii, H'ltJ
I.ni Iii. M"ii\i;a-! I-:. ;,',.|rdi,ig n,
Ii" I'lal Ih. r..i,|, i-.-i-i.nl,.d In IV,-
llook :, ai nan. :". Ol ill.- Pobllc
Ft......i.i ,,f Had.. County, K1 rld.-i.
'" Ili i ajmlnal you and you
dlrei-ted i" flic your nrrll ti n n -
- i" 'lii> action \\ iih ih. i 'i, -i,
|>1 tin ,ili"v.- Cnri, .,i,ii .. i-vi .i .- my
upon the Plaintiff* Atlornej'x, VON
ZAMPT SMITH. Suit- -.". 1^2"
.*'uih Dfxii Highway, Coral Uablen
VV.rldu IM UK, in before Ihu :lili
j r,| o, i. i or, 1975, ,.|S,. ,i. roni-
w III he taken a* onfi --.-.l
|i\'l'i:i i: Si j.i.nil,, i i |..,7-
i:iillAilt> l< l-.ttlXKKlt
'Ii t- lir. nil C..||, i
lJ" X. A. IIKWKTT
i'.-.u'- Clerk
n'iri'iiit i'. in i 8i al i
R'19-: in ::-ii.
ha I
me
al
' i '.
1
of
NOTICE UNDER
KICTlTlOUS NAME LAW
V.'TICK IS rtBREIIY OfXEX
the u rslirm 'i -r. ulrlnu i" niri
hi f.o-.ir.i'-* undi-r ihe fic(itiiou.s im
\ h.i \ .v vrci \n > r:s
-77T Sff ^s-.-..,r. Mmm.. F
int. nd-- I.. r.'iri-'. i ll -a- "
rhe Cle.'. "' 'h- I'l'.-ivl C"Uli
n.i.l. c "..iitii \. Ftnrfd
|i .si-; R, \ II.I.AK
^ '.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
\. iTiCli is 11 i-'i: Kin i'.iv i: n ih
Mi. himI.-i -ica -i. .1. iiiiiB to enrnx-'e
'n bii.-^ii'-" under u flfttrlmia -
,. Ill I \N|M is CAItPEIl Slli >P at
I 9 \> |ti ... "i, llll .I.. .Miami. I"i.i
.,,.. .- h .- -.-iii iinnn i' iih
Ihe '' ii. i iln "Jn ull ''.'iii i of D
v'iiiiiiiv I-' rtiln
Orlandi Pi iaza
II. '
i i-i-^-ii |i' :
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
l-TH .'.nT'Ai C.'PCIIIT IN AND
FOR DA-DS COUNTY FLORIDA
GENERAL juRISn CTION DIVISION
NO. 75-20209
NOTICF FOR FOWECI.OSURE OF
TWO MOPTCAGES
Vlll.d WIN'I 'HICK,
Plnllll If,
i-i hjij i \ \|i i iH K IPMWXT
r. 11-ptMIATHIX, I l-TOItlDA
i il.'Pi ittAT'l IN, ''I.--! 'SSI
\\-|. ii' S'l i'l'XU'K,
l>. i. ml ml-.
|n. i:..ivi:. .1. ItOSRl
KIIIH Avi it .
W...-i-a sen '. ''
Vi H" \ill-: XiiTIKIKI) thiil
..a ,-|o-i III l-tltntll '' ihe
.,;.. : ill Lllldl i i'ii ">.
ti. nl Hi SI-'. '.
SW ', of Seelli.ll HI, T.mil-tiin "
ft,,,,, i" I'- '. I lode Coun-
ty, Florida
... | ,. follow Inn ,!"". rtj in wide
, ,,..:, ;',.., I.I-.
i-|. j.iii ,.l ih, SW i, of ih.-
S\'- uf Seet'hn 'i.. 'i'"" II"*
Si ml i i'.-- niti I" Eaat, I 'side i 'iiuii-
IV, I-" Ma
I, '. .,':.;. i "il rtlll "II
-.-niilii-.l m n.- i .-"|i> -i v"in
\erftli -i ;'<-a-' -. if any, IO il "ii
wiimam ciiErWUll; Pini'ittrrs
,,i,.,... > ii..-, '.tin-.... i- ii-.-. vi:.
MMi si"-.-i. >ih'i'i. P*lir*9a '" or lie-
.'. v. i, I..;-, :,,i.i i" mi mi
,i||. il,, i'I-iI. nf rtrlK- ''ml
, iii,, i i 'nre en '.- mi Plaintiff"* ill -
Inrnej it Imm.iUntit.v ihvn-afi'-r:
... v -v, u ,l|.fuot< '" l.e 11 'I
,si )11U for ih. '.-:;.-f WntmMirtl
i>- ih. iiininlu'nl i.'-tiiimi.
Th' n-'ii.-- Khali he I'ul'l'-h.-.! ..a.-.-
u<(' :'. .. ''.....- ,-.iii. -n: i\" i\.|.*4,- in
ti,.. ikwish i"-.i:niA\"
\\ ITNESS mj han.i and the *'ii ol
,l ...:: ,. 'i nv. I-""-Ma .'ii ihi-
llh '!:> -I" .-'. |'IH'" IOTS.
l-ll Mil l:l!IM I'll
A- C*. I '.-ll'l '"..III'
I i -, i '.. iii i.a. i-liln
Rj i i". \i:\ai:ii
11,...||. v "i. rk
w n i iam k iiiK.--i:t:
-. in -,. i r ,- Plaintiff
s r -,. h *trel
Miami, Florida j;;'::
:i. in-:'* lu,3-:o
LEGAL N0TICT
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF TH =
11TH JUDICIAL CIHCU.T IN ANC
FOR OADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION OIVISli
CASE NO: 75-27796
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
Mil I IE MAE llll.'SII anil
A UN Ell SOI OMI i.X.
I'luntlffH,
v -
Al T VXXEX, MAItll > X T IXXE."
and Will AIID M. VVl 'HI liKWITI
a.-- Iii-1 dlriM i"i: and truster* ol Ihi
I'l'i.-rly of OEM "I 'TFIT'l i:i:s IN
., dlftKolved Florida i*oriirnijon. and
I nl'IS SAIsS ami 11 A K I: I K'l'T I:
SAKS, hi- wife, and If miv "f Ihe
.....- nd .......i ilefi llitanlH hi l
i! ulr ii"' n"i' a tin I.-.-.--. Ii
|.i unal lirenenlalive* I- _-i(. -
i.. -- lainmni mliei n
Ulidi r or aua.n-i ih.'ni and ail)
in- in i-i a unknov n i" ihi i'i
hnvlnfg i.r elalminii '" have anv rlerl
i;; |. or ini.'i'i *t In '!-. Iii ".I- I'm i.
hi i.r under Ih.- -aid il- fl'll la I
n.-|-..,i.l:iMi -
T.....his s IKH i......t VTOtlE"
RAKH in- Wife, wI- ,.
I., be 'li-a.l "r ;.|i\.......I If di
'he unknown -'"" ii -.
devlai -. -- .ii. ir'i- -
I,. ,i"i>. .-ri i|iini>. mi ',
other .-iiiiiii,.!i- i.i. iiiri.u--
Under '' -n-ahi-1 i i il is SAI
and II in Mil :TTI' .- v Kk
-i 'i... and all |inM'--- Ira
.-la'lilliiij n. I i. pi) ,-(, i
..,- ini.T. -i I.; ,i.....iiriVrty
.I.-.-rili. i! ii. he i "..liii.tiiini.
r i.i. -.ir.- ii"i no\\ n
Y'T, Alii-: HKI.'IMV Vi i'i Ml'
il a l'.-ll|i'lailil I" i,Ul:. I Ti''.
hi- l>. elarn Inn .ln.luin.-i,' -,
I. inir di--i.Hli.d nwinerly. Ill "'':
I "i 10, M"i >V VTi:, ar.-.ir.i
ii,.. piai thereof, re*w>rded Pi
ll". ll 75, il iinr, ''-'. lif lift Puldl
lliii.rd- of li-v.1. C.....nv. r'ii-ridn
' .' I" n filed a'-'aii- y, '
ar. dlreeled in ft'e vmir r
-........- IO 'hi* a'-i |on 'i iih Ihi i 'I.
of life al".i i'......1. and perve I r
iilion Ihe Plnlnilff'H Mi.ii-imi VO>
7.AMKT .V smith sn Kail, i::;i
Smi'li I ''Si.- lli.-hi-. a, i-i-ral rjulih -
Kl.irt.i :-.' Hi ii h. f..... || --'i|
day of Orlnner, 1975, v'-i- Hn "'
I'I: llll 'II In 'a' II a- ...... -- 'I
llATI-'ll- Si |Mi Ilil'iT '". I97fi
men MM' P. iir'Vi.'i-:;:
, 'l."-l.- i *ii-i'iiii i'.i
Uy v \ HFWKTT
li. "iin .
iii '"..in i Seal I
n l:i-j.. in
IN the CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLOR'DA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 74-5762
In I.'i: r.-i.i.- "f
\l I \ VXOEH K \ T/.
ill'. -,,-..I
NOTICE TO CRED'TORS
To Ail i'i-.-illi"i-- ami VII I'.t-.iii- II
' :;:ini- ..' ll'lnanil- Anain-t Said
;:-".'
You are hi '"> notlfli ii and r.....
. .1 I., in-.-, ni a ii) i-l.,mi- and 'i.-
.i- n i.i -h i n may havi Ml
......". of \i k.\amh:k katx.
.,, ,, a-, a i. ... i lade ('"iiin>. Florida,
In lln i i-iiii Jwhil "I l>a.l.- l""ll,' I
and fill i In -;- iii- n duuliei ;. mid an
.,.-..\ di-il ||| S'-.-ln-
SinlUI, hi ll : "ll..... In 'I" '""U"i.i
Courl'i.-u*. i'- rVnde Co1int>". Plhl
itlthln four -' iidnr mmilh* 11mn the
:n" "i Ih, fl'--i iHll'll.a: i"li h.r."l.
...- ii -H" rill In* burred.
1--1I..1 ii Miami, F....... 'Iii- I7ih
,lav of S. "' \ \< ;
Ki:i:ni\\v\ii katz
A- \.nn ai.-iN..... i T A
l-"-i.-l i-ulni.-.-ilii-n of Ihi- nitl.....II
'nh dnv I.' S-'il, inln r, l!"7"
MB." I!V \' 'HTi iX
I fii| ... I Im il-llal.a I T A
-.I i-:- ," lint:
.Miami. Flnriiln
NOT ICE OF ACTION
CONSTWUCTiVE SE..VIC
PU..SLANT TO FLORIDA
STATUTES *.021
IN THE Cli.CUiT COU.^T OF THE
,1TH JUDIC-AL CIKCUlT IN AND
FOR DADS COUNTY, F-LORIDA
CENERAI ., CTION DIVISION
CASE NO. (0-C5-1/
ACTION TO rtPPO.NT GUARDIAN
AD L "I EM rO KEPHESENT ALL
UnKiML w .. 1 E8 i.i SUiT TO
Ci-ER TITLE
. t: I:.. 'N -""1
.... i i a
...

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ih, ,ii:\\ isli I-'' oltllrt \ \
WITNESS my hand nnd seal '
Court ,'i .Miami. di Cnitnly,
I ......ill ih lMh dn> of S- i.i. mh.-r.
im m:h i- miiiMcmi
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I im i "".lin l''."-li'a
I-., v A HEAVRTT
' \- i lennty i'i' rl-
ii -iri'Ull '"' "i Si all
,:i|i i KitMn s- iS'l'-lllN". BRQIIItK
I lorm v for i' Intlffa
N.W. 12th ^I'-niii
Miami. Fl. 3312 1324-45551
a i:i-:ii l il 10
CIPCU'T COURT. 1ITH JUDICIAL
C'RCU'T. DADE COUNTY. FI.ORIC-
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NO 75-29730
NOTICE BY PCBMCATiON
IX HE Till-: \i M:fi.\i:i: iiE:
iii:v v v sr m:i:z
Petill..... Mn hail I.
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SCAIIR7.,
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Rli ii i >:i. p nitIN ''''': CI.EIJK
II) |l l irrs
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NOTICE UNOE1
FICTITIOUS NAVE '-AW
iTll "K s HEHKKV HIVES II
ti, ai in
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.- ,. li IHI IT HEP tlKS '' <
- -' : I >r
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AXIiKES lt"l '."il V.V,

.....
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
E' EVENTH .'UDIC A'_ CIRCUIT
l\ AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
p. (irT4
5 ?AL JURISOICT ON DIVISI ^
CASE NO 7* "8064
NOTICE OF PETITION FOR
CHANGE OF NAME
I
......iiirs" 'PHEi:
I i i! i V S l' I AI! K
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,i,|| 1.....jii.-n-'! for ill! i"'i,-l' ilein
, ,| in ih. Kiihl lllon
IMlXR AN'JI OIIPRinCH a' Miami
PinI.- County Plorlrla. ilii- 2nd 1ti> .
S.|il. mllel 1975,
itfcii M;n r nrnxKRii
C|. rk, "Ir......'ourl
l i.i.I, i "inn \. Elm
is, ,- p i:i \m>
|i.|,iii\ Clerk
! :.-' -
NOTICE UNOCR
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
vi .1 hi: is hpim-.-kv i;i\ en ih.-u
ih. ii""l, i'-il-II' IP lo nv..-' il
i.ii-ii"-- under ihe i'i,iii'"ii- name "i
,"iVI\\S # ASS!""! ATMS. INC III
S \\ 97 h Street, Miami. ''I
a m ri later en Id nnmi Ih ""
a ih, i'ii,nil I'l.ilM ol I'-'''.
I '. Ill 111 I "'i.fi.lil.
Al.liKKT UW l'.NS
I lolng Rttelni ei an
l\\ EN8 .V ASSl 'I'lVVI'.S
: 19-28 1 '


Page 16-B
*J&yist> fhrkflan
Friday, September 26
CHOSEN FOR QUALITY
BY EXPERTS
Years of experience goes into the buying of our Produce.
Our produce buyers have the expertise to buy only the
best, and. .you reap the benefits!
PRICES EFFECTIVE FROM DATE OF PUBLICATION THRU WED.. OCT. I, AT All FOOD FAIR STORES EXCLUDING KOSHER MARKETS
FOOD
FAIR
SUPERMARKETS
8
Tokay Crape,, *-===->
% flaming/ ^iHSifc^B8P 1m
STALK
TOPS IN VITAMIN A
FOR BAKING OR FRENCH FRIES
Crisp Carrots 2 & 39c 0%j^*^ Jft^ Jl|-g
Firm Green Cabbage L.. 12c rOlQfVS
UNO WELL WITH ANY SALAD
Fresh Cucumbers........2 for 25
ADDS ZEST TO YOUR SALADS JfcJ**
Endive or Escarole............head 29
UNSWEETENED FLORIDA FRESHIE BRAND
100% Pure Orange Juice 8E 79
FLO-SUN
Orange Juice
"Ml 07^
0 MORE,
fXClUDlNc
C'GARETTES
r
u
IN OUR
DAIRY
CASES
DELICIOUS FOR DIPS
QUART
CONTS.
VII.lt.IWU3 rUK OIKS -
Borden's Sour Cream 2 cZ 1
BORDEN'S
Lite-Line Cream Cheese.tt 43c
BREAKSTONE REG.. IOW-FAT OR CALIF. STYLE
CreamedCottageCheesecup 73
NU-MAID 8-OZ. -jfc.
Soft Margarine..................e2t2'39*
$159
BONUS SKCIAU $* 30
WHITE OR ASSORTED
Paper Towels
0& |j k C J'J^BO
p.p. jR^p R0U
BRAND ^F purchases
ONUS SPECIAL! SAVE 40' N <
Fryer
FLA. OR
SHIPPED
PREMIUM
FRESH
FLA. OR SHIPPED PREMIUM FRESH
>:
CLEG OR
BREAST
B QUARTERS
Fryer Partsyxf
WHOII 1101 WHOll IREAST W.IIIIS 'DRUMSTICKS -THIGHS
FRESH BEEF 1 0
Ground Chuck Tl"
.GALLON
P.P. BRAND
99% Fat Free Milk
BORDENS CHUNK COLORED #
Longhorn Cheese..............i&M05
AMERICAN KOSHER
Franks or Knocks VSS,r99*
MilllOS MIDGET
Cheese & Tomato Pizza...8ft 79c
GALILEO ITALIAN SLICED SALAMI AND
Provolone Cheese 99c
KAHNS
Sandwich Spread..............SSi 39*
SERVICE APPETIZER DEPT.
AVAIIAIll ONI" AT IIOII1 HAVING SllVICi tomilll
Sliced Lox
P.P. BRAND-WHOLE
Calif. Tomatoes
416-OZ. Si
CANS
LIMIT FOUR CANS. PLEASE, WITH OTHER PURCHASES
OF $7.00 OR MORE. EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
DELICIOUS FROZEN FOODS
SO EASY TO FIX ANYTIME!
OR
NOVA SCOTIA
SALMON
$00 FRESHLY
"MJmw SMOKED
FROZEN
COFFEE
RICH'S
Lightener
29c
16-OZ.
PKG.
STOUFFERS FROZEN
If
QTR. LB.
FRESH SEAFOOD DEPARTMENT
AVAIIAtll AT STOICS WITH SCIVICf COUNTIRS
SENECA APPLE BARREL
Apple Juice
48-OZ.
BOTTLE
KRAFT CATAIINA
Salad Dressing............ RR*
GRANDMA'S ...... ^V
Barbecue Sauce...............JS 69*
P.P. BRANO
French Crumb Cake Vi: 89
P.P. BRAND FROZEN ti
Sliced Carrots..............5 SS "
Frozen Cut Corn 3 && $1
WONDERFUL BAKED GOODS
MADE WITH PURE VIGf I ABIE SHORTININC
Pound Cake
^Bumif'-Rrns.
IJ^OZ^PKC.
~a~caTh~rTbate will be I
GIVEN WITH PURCHASE Of
ANY BURNY BROS.
*Burny'-Bros
Large Trout
FRESH f A(
FRESHLY HICED AA
Kingfish Steaks.................u. 99c Lone Grain Rice 7 GQc iWE0NESDAY ^' GOO0S '
WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES. ALL CLERICAL. TYPOGRAPHIC. ThOTOGRAPH.C AND PRYINGTlM^A* *L, *S--------^^2H2t!2SK2SHl^-1--'
C TO CORREOION. NONE SOLD TO DEALERS.
o
OFFER VALID THRU
WEDNESDAY, OCT. Ut.
DANISH
BAKED
GOODS
%-aJ I


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